Innovative Vector Control Consortium

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The Innovative Vector Control Consortium (IVCC) is a product development partnership that develops new insecticides for vector control and researches ways to use existing pesticides more effectively.[1] IVCC was established in 2005[2] and became registered as a nonprofit in 2008.[1] Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine is the parent organization of IVCC.[3]

Partnerships and work[edit]

IVCC has partners across both public and private sectors, including in industry and academia, and with funders, non-governmental organizations, and nonprofits.[4] These include NGenIRS and Innovation to Impact as well as with companies including Syngenta.[5]

It has also partnered with the Armed Forces Pest Management Board to discuss improvements to indoor residual spraying as well as devising new methods of vector control.[6]

It funds the Malaria Decision Support System project in Malawi.[7] It also funds other projects that focus on malaria and dengue control.[8]:151

Organizational structure[edit]


IVCC was originally funded by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation with a grant of $50.7 million over five years.[1] In 2010 the Gates Foundation awarded it a grant of $50 million to continue its work.[2] In May 2016, it was granted an additional $75 million by the Gates Foundation.[11]

IVCC has also been funded by UKaid, USAID, the Swiss Agency for Development, UNITAID, and Wellcome Trust.[12]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c "Useful Links to Organizations, Institutions and Events". Malaria Nexus. Elsevier. Retrieved May 2, 2016.
  2. ^ a b "IVCC Develops New Public Health Insecticides". Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. 2010. Retrieved May 2, 2016.
  3. ^ "Financial Statements". IVCC. 2015.
  4. ^ "Our partners". IVCC. Retrieved May 2, 2016.
  5. ^ "Industry". IVCC.
  6. ^ Jennifer Knapp; Michael Macdonald; David Malone; Nicholas Hamon; Jason H. Richardson. "Disruptive technology for vector control: the Innovative Vector Control Consortium and the US Military join forces to explore transformative insecticide application technology for mosquito control programmes".
  7. ^ Andrea M. Rehman; Mike Coleman; Christopher Schwabe; Giovanna Baltazar; Abrahan Matias; Irina Roncon Gomes; Lee Yellott; Cynthia Aragon; Gloria Nseng Nchama; Themba Mzilahowa; Mark Rowland; Immo Kleinschmidt (April 29, 2011). "How Much Does Malaria Vector Control Quality Matter: The Epidemiological Impact of Holed Nets and Inadequate Indoor Residual Spraying".
  8. ^ Vector-Borne Diseases: Understanding the Environmental, Human Health, and Ecological Connections, Workshop Summary (Forum on Microbial Threats). National Academies Press. 2008.
  9. ^ "Dr Nick Hamon". IVCC.
  10. ^ "Prof Janet Hemingway". IVCC. Archived from the original on 2016-05-31.
  11. ^ "IVCC". Gates Foundation. May 2016. Retrieved August 26, 2016.
  12. ^ "Funders". IVCC. Retrieved May 2, 2016.