Felician Clement Meza

In the News

Article: Window screens can suppress malaria

(Dar es Salaam & Liverpool) Protecting houses against mosquitoes with netting window screens can suppress malaria, IHI scientists have confirmed. In an article published today in Lancet Planetary Health, a …

IHI scientists in Dodoma for Water Week

(Dodoma) TWO IHI scientists, Alfred Boniphace and Dr. Beda Levira, represented the Institute in this year’s Water Week commemorations which was held at the national level in Dodoma during the …

Recent Projects

Calcium supplementation on pregnant women

Project summary This is a trial-based study funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. It intends to generate evidence for decision-making on the potential non-inferiority of a lower dose …

Sustainable, Healthy, Learning Cities and Neighbourhoods

The Sustainable, Healthy, Learning Cities and Neighbourhoods is an exciting project in which IHI works with a consortium of partners from Asia and Africa to 1) develop capacity for improved …

Felician Clement Meza

Research Officer

Felician Clement Meza joined Ifakara Health Institute in 2013 as a research officer to work in the NIH funded project at Ifakara after a completion of his BSc. in applied Zoology from the University of Dar es Salaam. He has most recently been supporting work on malaria vector monitoring in southern Tanzania, primarily leading field teams and implementing entomological surveillance activities. Mr. Meza has excelled within the Institutes research community, and he demonstrates a very high level of organisation and enthusiasm. He adopts a team spirit, collaborating closely with colleagues and providing capacity building opportunities to junior officers in the group. He is also spearheading the GLP accreditation process of the Ifakara Health Institute facilities, for the Ifakara site. Moreover, Mr. Meza applies passion, creativity, and determination to managing field teams and engaging with rural communities.

View Felician’s Research Interests and Publications

Projects

New tools for monitoring heterogeneities in vector species and behavior

A PIXELBASE DESIGN
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