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Study debunks common misconception that urine is sterile

Bacteria have been discovered in the bladders of healthy women, discrediting the common belief that normal urine is sterile. This finding and its implications were addressed in an editorial published by researchers from Loyola University Chicago Stritch School of Medicine (SSOM) in the latest is... Read More

BacterioFiles 210 - Archaea Acquired Alternative Abilities

This episode: Genes taken from bacteria may have been important for the evolution of distinct groups of archaea!


(7.4 MB, 8 minutes)


Show notes: 
Read More

Researchers produce first atlas of airborne microbes across United States

A University of Colorado Boulder and North Carolina State University-led team has produced the first atlas of airborne microbes across the continental U.S., a feat that has implications for better understanding health and disease in humans, animals and crops. Read More

Exophiala dermatitidis morphology

Colonies are initially black and yeast-like, becoming suede-like, olivaceous grey and mould-like with age. This photo show the morphology of colony after a week.

Credits: F. d'Aleo - B. Rogolino - A. Barbaro
Ospedale Bianchi Melacrino Morelli - Unità di Microbiologia Read More

Kluyvera ascorbata from blood sample

Kluyvera is a relatively newly described genus in the family Enterobacteriaceae that infrequently causes infections in humans. The organism has been isolated from various clinical specimens but its has been regarded alternatively as saprophytic, opportunistic, or pathogenic. In our case Kluyvera... Read More

Household pets can transmit infections to people

Household pets can transmit infection to people, especially those with weak immune systems, young children, pregnant women and seniors, according to an article in CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal). Health care providers and pet owners should be aware of this risk to prevent illness in ... Read More

My Global Video Challenge

My Global Video Challenge submission showcasing how my personal life has empowered my dissertational research. The mythbuster that I focus on is the hospital environment as an unexpected reservoir of pathogens that can lead to hospital-associated infections (HAIs) in the immunocomprised, the e... Read More

Can Humans Get Norovirus From Their Dogs?

Human norovirus may infect our canine companions, according to research published online April 1 in the Journal of Clinical Microbiology, a publication of the American Society for Microbiology. That raises the possibility of dog-to-human transmission, said first author Sarah Caddy, VetMB, PhD, M... Read More

BacterioFiles 212 - Ghosts Get Good Guarding

This episode: Bacterial ghosts could make good vaccines for different things!


(9.8 MB, 10.7 minutes)


Show notes: 
Journal Paper


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microbe subway map

Explore an awesome map of microbes on the NY subways for yourself! Read More

Bacterial Friends Within You

Did you know that you have bacterial friends that are keeping you healthy? Let the Science ACEs give you a quick introduction on the microbiome and its implications for healthcare. This is our submission for the ASM Global Video Challenge 2015! Read More

MOOC Pandemics, new viral infections

New Massive Online Open Courses (MOOC) in Spanish about Pandemics and new viral infections.

An online open course about basic concepts of viruses and pandemics. We answer questions as what is a virus?, how a virus multiplies inside a cell?, what is a pandemic?, why appear new influenza virus ... Read More

Unearthing new antivirals

SAN DIEGO (April 14, 2015) -- A team of biologists from San Diego State University has developed a platform for identifying drugs that could prove to be effective against a variety of viral diseases. In a pair of recent articles in the Journal of Biomolecular Screening and the Journal of Visuali... Read More

Antibiotic use on farms still increasing

The routine use of antibiotics in agricultural animals are headed in the wrong direction: sales of antimicrobials important for human medicine have increased 20 percent since 2009 and 3 percent since 2012. Read More

New mechanisms of 'social networking' in bacteria

AMHERST, Mass. - Bacteria have traditionally been viewed as solitary organisms that "hang out on their own," says molecular biologist Kevin Griffith of the University of Massachusetts Amherst. However, scientists now realize that in fact, bacteria exhibit social behavior within groups. Read More

Gram stain showing gram positive Candida albicans

Mr. Sunil Pandey Medical Microbiology Student of Nobel College, pokhara University, Currently Doing his thesis in Kathmandu Model Hospital, In Bagbazzar Kathmandu Nepal, Identified a gram positive Candida albicans yeast and pseudo hyphae in gram stain preparation under 100x microscopy in a femal... Read More

Design, engineering and utility of biotic games

First of the three videos related to research article appearing in Lab on a Chip. I. H. Riedel-Kruse et al "Design, Engineering and Utility of Biotic Games". Read the article by clicking "source" above.

From the abstract:

Games are a significant and defining part of human culture, and thei... Read More

Six questions about HIV/AIDS that deserve more attention

As HIV investigators work to control and eradicate the virus worldwide, certain myths or misconceptions about the disease have been embraced, whereas other concepts with merit have been left relatively unexplored, argues American HIV/AIDS researcher Jay Levy, MD, in a commentary publishing April... Read More

Shape-shifting molecule tricks viruses into mutating themselves to death

A newly developed spectroscopy method is helping to clarify the poorly understood molecular process by which an anti-HIV drug induces lethal mutations in the virus's genetic material. The findings from the University of Chicago and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology could bolster efforts ... Read More

First case of rabies in over a decade: Lessons for healthcare personnel

A team of French clinicians has diagnosed the first case of rabies in that country since 2003. Only 20 cases of human rabies had been diagnosed in France between 1970 and 2003. Moreover, the patient was unaware of having been bitten. So it is not surprising that that diagnosis was not suggested ... Read More
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