The mission of the Texas Infectious Disease Society (TIDS) is to promote education,
research, and legislative changes that assist Texas Infectious Disease physicians, nurses,
and other health professionals in providing excellent patient care and improving community
Serving Infectious Disease Physicians in Texas
Founded in 1979, the Society is affiliated with the Infectious Disease Society of America.
We provide continuing medical education to medical doctors with an interest in clinical
infectious disease and act as a forum for the exchange of ideas.
The Society sponsors an annual educational conference with CME credits. It publishes a membership directory, and operates a surveillance e-mail network for sharing information
on emerging Infectious Disease. Membership dues are $75.00 per year.
Become a member today! Physicians and all other members of the health profession
interested in Infectious Diseases shall be eligible for membership in the Texas Infectious
Diseases Society, in accordance with the Bylaws of this organization.
Annual membership dues are $75.00, payable online and are due at the beginning of the
The 2014 Annual Meeting was a success!
See you next year at the 2015 TIDS Meeting, June 12-14, 2015!
Continuing Medical Education
This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the Essential Areas and policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education through the joint sponsorship of the UT Health Science Center San Antonio School of Medicine and the Texas Infectious Diseases Society. The UT Health Science Center San Antonio School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
This activity has been approved for AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™..
Members may now access and download the 2014 meeting slide presentations. Please log in above!
Congratulations to our 2014 Poster
Kahtonna Allen, DO
San Antonio Uniformed Services Health Education Consortium
Voriconazole Induces Markers of Osteogenesis and Cellular Stress Response in Human Osteoblasts in vitro Suggesting a Role in Periostitis
Quanhathai Kaewpoowat, MD
University of Texas Medical School at Houston, Houston, TX
Nephrotoxicity and Other Adverse Events of Liposomal Amphotericin B and Amphotericin B Lipid Complex Under Contemporary “real world” Conditions
Rahat F. Vohra, MD
UT Medical Branch, Galveston, TX
Murine Typhus: A Remerging Febrile Illness in Galveston, TX