More Videos

Watch 5,500 LEGO pieces become a model of the Meridian Idaho Temple 1:28

Watch 5,500 LEGO pieces become a model of the Meridian Idaho Temple

New Nampa hospital won't separate families from new babies needing intensive care 2:15

New Nampa hospital won't separate families from new babies needing intensive care

Boise State ready to play better at home than last time, coach Bryan Harsin says 8:03

Boise State ready to play better at home than last time, coach Bryan Harsin says

Flying Pie Pizzaria and Bistro gets new name and menu on Broadway 1:20

Flying Pie Pizzaria and Bistro gets new name and menu on Broadway

Upset by loose dog, man's threat lands him in handcuffs 2:21

Upset by loose dog, man's threat lands him in handcuffs

What does an F-35 sound like off of a Boise runway? Hear it for yourself. 1:41

What does an F-35 sound like off of a Boise runway? Hear it for yourself.

Valley County's new coroner says Idaho laws on handling bodies are vague 1:12

Valley County's new coroner says Idaho laws on handling bodies are vague

Timberline finishes off Eagle with vicious block 0:25

Timberline finishes off Eagle with vicious block

Idaho president of KeyBank: Emphasize start-ups to keep economy growing 0:57

Idaho president of KeyBank: Emphasize start-ups to keep economy growing

Batgirl fights for equal pay for equal work 1:01

Batgirl fights for equal pay for equal work

  • Humans and bats and rabies: Not a good combination

    Elke Shaw-Tulloch, who happens to be the administrator for public health in Idaho, had an encounter with a bat, a personal take on her professional career. Learn from her that all bat encounters — and that's not just bites — must be considered rabid. Untreated rabies are fatal for humans, and there's a window for treatment.

Elke Shaw-Tulloch, who happens to be the administrator for public health in Idaho, had an encounter with a bat, a personal take on her professional career. Learn from her that all bat encounters — and that's not just bites — must be considered rabid. Untreated rabies are fatal for humans, and there's a window for treatment. Katherine Jones kjones@idahostatesman.com
Elke Shaw-Tulloch, who happens to be the administrator for public health in Idaho, had an encounter with a bat, a personal take on her professional career. Learn from her that all bat encounters — and that's not just bites — must be considered rabid. Untreated rabies are fatal for humans, and there's a window for treatment. Katherine Jones kjones@idahostatesman.com

Batty Idaho story brings home rabies treatment reality

October 02, 2016 5:54 PM

More Videos

Watch 5,500 LEGO pieces become a model of the Meridian Idaho Temple 1:28

Watch 5,500 LEGO pieces become a model of the Meridian Idaho Temple

New Nampa hospital won't separate families from new babies needing intensive care 2:15

New Nampa hospital won't separate families from new babies needing intensive care

Boise State ready to play better at home than last time, coach Bryan Harsin says 8:03

Boise State ready to play better at home than last time, coach Bryan Harsin says

Flying Pie Pizzaria and Bistro gets new name and menu on Broadway 1:20

Flying Pie Pizzaria and Bistro gets new name and menu on Broadway

Upset by loose dog, man's threat lands him in handcuffs 2:21

Upset by loose dog, man's threat lands him in handcuffs

What does an F-35 sound like off of a Boise runway? Hear it for yourself. 1:41

What does an F-35 sound like off of a Boise runway? Hear it for yourself.

Valley County's new coroner says Idaho laws on handling bodies are vague 1:12

Valley County's new coroner says Idaho laws on handling bodies are vague

Timberline finishes off Eagle with vicious block 0:25

Timberline finishes off Eagle with vicious block

Idaho president of KeyBank: Emphasize start-ups to keep economy growing 0:57

Idaho president of KeyBank: Emphasize start-ups to keep economy growing

Batgirl fights for equal pay for equal work 1:01

Batgirl fights for equal pay for equal work

  • Do face masks really protect you from smoky air?

    Colby Adams, an environmental health expert with the Idaho Division of Public Health, discusses the health benefits -- or lack thereof -- of wearing masks over the mouth and nose to filter wildfire smoke.