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2009-04-22T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Brian Shelton?

Mr. Brian Shelton G.

President and Chief Executive Officer

PathCon Laboratories

Direct Phone: (770) ***-**** ext. ****       

PathCon Laboratories

270 Scientific Drive Suite 3

Norcross, Georgia 30092

United States

Company Description

PathCon Laboratories produces high quality microbiological media and reagents and supplies some of the most discerning clients such as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention as well as various other agencies and Health Departments. PathCon's med ... more

Find other employees at this company (11)

Background Information

Employment History

Director of Laboratories and Consulting Microbiologist, Vice President and Chief Operating Officer
Pathcon Control Associates

Laboratory Manager
Pathogen Control Association

Affiliations

Board Member
Expert Alliance Llc

Education

B.Sc. degree
Microbiology
University of Guelph , Ontario , Canada.

B.Sc. degree
microbiology
University of Guelph

M.P.H.
Epidemiology
Emory University

PhD
Epidemiology
Emory University

Web References (23 Total References)


"We will really go anywhere for ...

www.mygbj.com, $reference.date [cached]

"We will really go anywhere for our clients, many of whom are multinational companies," says CEO Brian Shelton. "So wherever there's an outbreak, we're able to respond as quickly as possible."

PathCon was founded in 1986 by a group of former CDC scientists who took early retirement to start a laboratory of their own. Shelton, a native of Ontario, Canada, earned a master's degree in public health from Emory University. He joined PathCon in 1989, eventually becoming the firm's sole owner.
Recognizing the need for companies to efficiently deal with disease outbreaks, the company has been particularly focused on research into detection and containment of Legionnaires Disease outbreaks, an illness first discovered in 1976 following an American Legion convention.
"People think it's a disease of the past, but outbreaks of it are actually increasing," Shelton says. "There are an estimated 25,000 cases a year."
PathCon's success, according to Shelton, is due to its staff experienced disease researchers.
...
Shelton says corporations all over North America and Europe require the company's services when they face sudden outbreaks of sicknesses caused by bacteria or viruses.
"We help corporations have safe environments for their workers and guests, anything from the hotel industry to large Fortune 500 companies," he says.
...
"Typically we would go in and culture samples, say, from a cooling tower or other water source to see if the disease is present," Shelton says. "Now with ExpressID we can actually get preliminary results much quicker to help investigate an outbreak if results are needed and time is of the essence."
PathCon's strength has always been in researching Legionnaires Disease - its founders were among the first grow the bacteria that causes the illness - but Shelton says the company is now moving into new areas such as avian flu.


"We will really go anywhere for ...

www.gwinnettbusinessjournal.com, $reference.date [cached]

"We will really go anywhere for our clients, many of whom are multinational companies," says CEO Brian Shelton. "So wherever there's an outbreak, we're able to respond as quickly as possible."

PathCon was founded in 1986 by a group of former CDC scientists who took early retirement to start a laboratory of their own. Shelton, a native of Ontario, Canada, earned a master's degree in public health from Emory University. He joined PathCon in 1989, eventually becoming the firm's sole owner.
Recognizing the need for companies to efficiently deal with disease outbreaks, the company has been particularly focused on research into detection and containment of Legionnaires Disease outbreaks, an illness first discovered in 1976 following an American Legion convention.
"People think it's a disease of the past, but outbreaks of it are actually increasing," Shelton says. "There are an estimated 25,000 cases a year."
PathCon's success, according to Shelton, is due to its staff experienced disease researchers.
...
Shelton says corporations all over North America and Europe require the company's services when they face sudden outbreaks of sicknesses caused by bacteria or viruses.
"We help corporations have safe environments for their workers and guests, anything from the hotel industry to large Fortune 500 companies," he says.
...
"Typically we would go in and culture samples, say, from a cooling tower or other water source to see if the disease is present," Shelton says. "Now with ExpressID we can actually get preliminary results much quicker to help investigate an outbreak if results are needed and time is of the essence."
PathCon's strength has always been in researching Legionnaires Disease - its founders were among the first grow the bacteria that causes the illness - but Shelton says the company is now moving into new areas such as avian flu.


"We will really go anywhere for ...

www.gwinnettbusinessjournal.org, $reference.date [cached]

"We will really go anywhere for our clients, many of whom are multinational companies," says CEO Brian Shelton. "So wherever there's an outbreak, we're able to respond as quickly as possible."

PathCon was founded in 1986 by a group of former CDC scientists who took early retirement to start a laboratory of their own. Shelton, a native of Ontario, Canada, earned a master's degree in public health from Emory University. He joined PathCon in 1989, eventually becoming the firm's sole owner.
Recognizing the need for companies to efficiently deal with disease outbreaks, the company has been particularly focused on research into detection and containment of Legionnaires Disease outbreaks, an illness first discovered in 1976 following an American Legion convention.
"People think it's a disease of the past, but outbreaks of it are actually increasing," Shelton says. "There are an estimated 25,000 cases a year."
PathCon's success, according to Shelton, is due to its staff experienced disease researchers.
...
Shelton says corporations all over North America and Europe require the company's services when they face sudden outbreaks of sicknesses caused by bacteria or viruses.
"We help corporations have safe environments for their workers and guests, anything from the hotel industry to large Fortune 500 companies," he says.
...
"Typically we would go in and culture samples, say, from a cooling tower or other water source to see if the disease is present," Shelton says. "Now with ExpressID we can actually get preliminary results much quicker to help investigate an outbreak if results are needed and time is of the essence."
PathCon's strength has always been in researching Legionnaires Disease - its founders were among the first grow the bacteria that causes the illness - but Shelton says the company is now moving into new areas such as avian flu.


"We will really go anywhere for ...

www.gwinnettbizjournal.com, $reference.date [cached]

"We will really go anywhere for our clients, many of whom are multinational companies," says CEO Brian Shelton. "So wherever there's an outbreak, we're able to respond as quickly as possible."

PathCon was founded in 1986 by a group of former CDC scientists who took early retirement to start a laboratory of their own. Shelton, a native of Ontario, Canada, earned a master's degree in public health from Emory University. He joined PathCon in 1989, eventually becoming the firm's sole owner.
Recognizing the need for companies to efficiently deal with disease outbreaks, the company has been particularly focused on research into detection and containment of Legionnaires Disease outbreaks, an illness first discovered in 1976 following an American Legion convention.
"People think it's a disease of the past, but outbreaks of it are actually increasing," Shelton says. "There are an estimated 25,000 cases a year."
PathCon's success, according to Shelton, is due to its staff experienced disease researchers.
...
Shelton says corporations all over North America and Europe require the company's services when they face sudden outbreaks of sicknesses caused by bacteria or viruses.
"We help corporations have safe environments for their workers and guests, anything from the hotel industry to large Fortune 500 companies," he says.
...
"Typically we would go in and culture samples, say, from a cooling tower or other water source to see if the disease is present," Shelton says. "Now with ExpressID we can actually get preliminary results much quicker to help investigate an outbreak if results are needed and time is of the essence."
PathCon's strength has always been in researching Legionnaires Disease - its founders were among the first grow the bacteria that causes the illness - but Shelton says the company is now moving into new areas such as avian flu.


"We will really go anywhere for ...

www.gbj.com, $reference.date [cached]

"We will really go anywhere for our clients, many of whom are multinational companies," says CEO Brian Shelton. "So wherever there's an outbreak, we're able to respond as quickly as possible."

PathCon was founded in 1986 by a group of former CDC scientists who took early retirement to start a laboratory of their own. Shelton, a native of Ontario, Canada, earned a master's degree in public health from Emory University. He joined PathCon in 1989, eventually becoming the firm's sole owner.
Recognizing the need for companies to efficiently deal with disease outbreaks, the company has been particularly focused on research into detection and containment of Legionnaires Disease outbreaks, an illness first discovered in 1976 following an American Legion convention.
"People think it's a disease of the past, but outbreaks of it are actually increasing," Shelton says. "There are an estimated 25,000 cases a year."
PathCon's success, according to Shelton, is due to its staff experienced disease researchers.
...
Shelton says corporations all over North America and Europe require the company's services when they face sudden outbreaks of sicknesses caused by bacteria or viruses.
"We help corporations have safe environments for their workers and guests, anything from the hotel industry to large Fortune 500 companies," he says.
...
"Typically we would go in and culture samples, say, from a cooling tower or other water source to see if the disease is present," Shelton says. "Now with ExpressID we can actually get preliminary results much quicker to help investigate an outbreak if results are needed and time is of the essence."
PathCon's strength has always been in researching Legionnaires Disease - its founders were among the first grow the bacteria that causes the illness - but Shelton says the company is now moving into new areas such as avian flu.

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