Craig Meyers

Distinguished Professor of Microbiology and Immunology

Craig Meyers

Research Summary

The differentiation-dependent life cycle of human papillomavirus (HPV) and HPV-associated oncogenesis.

Publication Tags

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Epithelium Viruses Interferons Antiviral Agents Keratinocytes Infection B Lymphocytes Infections Genes Innate Immunity Neoplasms Cancer Human Herpesvirus 4 Papillomavirus Infections Drug Human Papillomavirus 16 Epithelial Cells Time Cells Oncogene Proteins Disinfectants Dna Therapeutics Amplification Glycoproteins

Most Recent Publications

The Epstein-Barr Virus Glycoprotein BDLF2 Is Essential for Efficient Viral Spread in Stratified Epithelium

Joshua J. Walston, Ian R. Hayman, Mindy Gore, Mary Ferguson, Rachel M. Temple, Jason Liao, Samina Alam, Craig Meyers, Sharof M. Tugizov, Lindsey Hutt-Fletcher, Clare E. Sample, 2023, Journal of Virology

Ian R. Hayman, Rachel M. Temple, Cole K. Burgess, Mary Ferguson, Jason Liao, Craig Meyers, Clare E. Sample, 2023, PLoS Pathogens

Marat Babaev, Elmira Khusnutdinova, Alexander Lobov, Zarema Galimova, Anastasiya Petrova, Tatyana Rybalova, Ha Thi Thu Nguyen, Craig Meyers, Mark Prichard, Oxana Kazakova, 2022, Natural Product Research on p. 3286-3296

Assessing nonsexual transmission of the human papillomavirus (HPV): Do our current cleaning methods work?

J Tucker, J Milici, Samina Alam, Ashley P.O.Connell Ferster, Ferster APO, David Goldenberg, Craig Meyers, Neerav Goyal, 2022, Journal of Medical Virology on p. 3956-3961

Hypochlorous acid as a disinfectant for high-risk HPV: Insight into the mechanism of action

Lori I. Robins, Andrew Clark, Philip R. Gafken, Samina Alam, Janice Milici, Reem Hassan, Che Yen Wang, Jeffrey Williams, Craig Meyers, 2022, Journal of Medical Virology

Sarah Brendle, Nancy Cladel, Karla Balogh, Samina Alam, Neil Christensen, Craig Meyers, Jiafen Hu, 2021, Vaccines

Josué Carvalho, Jéssica Lopes-Nunes, Maria Paula Cabral Campello, António Paulo, Janice Milici, Craig Meyers, Jean Louis Mergny, Gilmar F. Salgado, João A. Queiroz, Carla Cruz, 2021, Oligonucleotides on p. 68-81

Haibin Liu, Junfen Xu, Yanqin Yang, Xiaohong Wang, Ethan Wu, Vladimir Majerciak, Tingting Zhang, Renske D.M. Steenbergen, Hsu Kun Wang, Nilam S. Banerjee, Yang Li, Weiguo Lu, Craig Meyers, Jun Zhu, Xing Xie, Louise T. Chow, Zhi Ming Zheng, 2021, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America

C. Meyers, R. Kass, D. Goldenberg, J. Milici, S. Alam, R. Robison, 2021, Journal of Hospital Infection on p. 45-49

Samina Alam, Sreejata Chatterjee, Sa Do Kang, Janice Milici, Jennifer Biryukov, Han Chen, Craig Meyers, 2020, Cancers on p. 1-34

Most-Cited Papers

Xiaohong Wang, Hsu Kun Wang, Yang Li, Markus Hafner, Nilam Sanjib Banerjee, Shuang Tang, Daniel Briskin, Craig Meyers, Louise T. Chow, Xing Xie, Thomas Tuschl, Zhi Ming Zheng, 2014, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America on p. 4262-4267

Rezaul Karim, Bart Tummers, Craig Meyers, Jennifer L. Biryukov, Samina Alam, Claude Backendorf, Veena Jha, Rienk Offringa, Gert Jan B. van Ommen, Cornelis J.M. Melief, Daniele Guardavaccaro, Judith M. Boer, Sjoerd H. van der Burg, 2013, PLoS Pathogens

Rachel M. Temple, Junjia Zhu, Lynn Budgeon, Neil David Christensen, Craig Meyers, Clare E. Sample, 2014, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America on p. 16544-16549

Cindy Chiang, Eva Katharina Pauli, Jennifer Biryukov, Katharina F. Feister, Melissa Meng, Elizabeth A. White, Karl Münger, Peter M. Howley, Craig Meyers, Michaela U. Gack, 2018, Journal of Virology

Xiaomeng Tang, Welley Loc, Cheng Dong, Gail L. Matters, Peter Butler, M Kester, Craig Meyers, Yixing Jiang, James H. Adair, 2017, Nanomedicine on p. 2367--2388

Jordan Meyers, Eric Ryndock, Michael J. Conway, Craig Meyers, Richard Robison, 2014, Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy on p. 1546-1550

Bart Tummers, Renske Goedemans, Laetitia P.L. Pelascini, Ekaterina S. Jordanova, Edith M.G. Van Esch, Craig Meyers, Cornelis J.M. Melief, Judith M. Boer, Sjoerd H. Van Der Burg, 2015, Nature Communications

Eric J. Ryndock, Craig Meyers, 2014, Expert Review of Anti-Infective Therapy on p. 1165-1170

Lowering the transmission and spread of human coronavirus

Craig Meyers, Richard Robison, Janice Milici, Samina Alam, David Quillen, David Goldenberg, Rena Kass, 2020, Journal of Medical Virology

Simultaneously sensitive detection of multiple miRNAs based on a strand displacement amplification

Tian Tian, Heng Xiao, Xiaolian Zhang, Shuang Peng, Xiaoe Zhang, Shan Guo, Shaoru Wang, Songmei Liu, Xin Zhou, Craig Meyers, Xiang Zhou, 2013, Chemical Communications on p. 75-77

News Articles Featuring Craig Meyers

Penn State study: Mouthwashes, oral rinses could lessen COVID-19 transmission

A new Penn State College of Medicine study has found that certain mouthwashes and oral antiseptics could inactivate human coronaviruses.

Penn State study says mouthwash can kill coronavirus — in lab dishes. Human trials are next.

Simple solutions to complicated problems have huge appeal, so it’s no wonder that squelching the coronavirus with mouthwash is being studied. Penn State College of Medicine is the latest to show that mouthwashes, nasal rinses, and even very diluted baby shampoo can kill coronaviruses by rupturing the microbes' fatty shells.

Penn State study finds mouthwashes, oral rinses may ‘inactivate’ coronavirus

According to a recent Penn State College of Medicine research study, the human coronavirus may be “inactivated” by specific oral rinses and antiseptics.

Mouthwashes, oral rinses may inactivate human coronaviruses

Certain oral antiseptics and mouthwashes may have the ability to inactivate human coronaviruses, according to a Penn State College of Medicine research study.

Oral Antiseptics and Mouthwashes May Reduce Spread of Coronavirus: Study

In a fight against the novel coronavirus, scientists have found that certain oral antiseptics and mouthwashes may have the ability to inactivate human coronaviruses.

Researcher explores disinfectant strength, contact time against viruses

Cleaning products, alcohol-based sanitizers and other common chemicals are all being used on surfaces to try to kill the virus that causes COVID-19, but knowing how much to use and how long to use it for is unknown, according to Craig Meyers, distinguished professor of microbiology and immunology and obstetrics and gynecology, College of Medicine, Penn State, who is looking at testing these chemicals to find out.