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ICAAC 2012 - HIV Infection and Cardiovascular Health

Since the introduction of highly active antiretroviral therapy in the mid-1990s, HIV infection has evolved from a near-certain death sentence to a manageable, chronic disease. Still, ... Read More

ICAAC 2011 - New Antibiotics in the Pipeline


ICAAC is traditionally a venue for presenting data on new drugs and new drug combinations.Program Committee member Karen Bush will overvie... Read More

ASM GM 2012 - Microbial Colonization and the Host: Do the Colonists Reshape the Landscape?


Traditionally, colonization of a host has been described in terms of a microbial community that does not affect the host, but recen... Read More

ASM GM 2012 - The Latest News from the Human Microbiome Project


The NIH Human Microbiome Project has been a 5-year endeavor to produce community resources to support the field of human microbiome... Read More

Think We're Rid of Measles? Think Again

Over the last few weeks, the numerous outbreaks of measles in Canada have led many public health officials and microbiologists to shake their collective heads. The reason is simple: this should not be happening. Of all the pathogenic viruses, this one has been on our radar for nearly 200 years a... Read More

ICAAC 2011 - Hot Topics in Pediatric Infectious Disease: The Return of Whooping Cough


Despite high infant immunization rates, pertussis infection rates are increasing in many countries and pertussis outbreaks have occurred. ... Read More

Drugs fail to reawaken dormant HIV infection

Scientists report that compounds they hoped would "wake up" dormant reservoirs of HIV inside immune system T cells -- a strategy designed to reverse latency and make the cells vulnerable to destruction -- have failed to do so in laboratory tests of such white blood cells taken directly from pati... Read More

ASM GM 2012 - The Role of Non-Food Animals in the Spread of Antibiotic Resistance


On the issue of antibiotic-resistant bacteria and animals, the first thing that comes to mind is livestock and other farm-based ani... Read More

Microgravity research helping to understand the fungi within

(Phys.org) —You may not recognize it by name, but if you have ever had a child with a diaper rash, that child was likely a host to Candida albicans (C. albicans). This unwelcome "guest" can be hard to control, as it can potentially lead to serious illness in humans with weakened immune systems. ... Read More

Airborne Environmental Isolate

Media is poured in bulk in our lab for classroom use. Although contamination is low we do see airborne contamination especially durning the rainy season. This is an unknown airborne environmental isolate on Mueller-Hinton agar exhibiting a single circular colony. White hyphal growth can be see... Read More

ASM GM 2012 - Antibiotic Exposure, The Microbiome and Obesity

 


A number of variables can cause signficant changes in the human microbiome early in life including birth method and antib... Read More

Roads pave the way for the spread of superbugs

Antibiotic resistant E. coli was much more prevalent in villages situated along roads than in rural villages located away from roads, which suggests that roads play a major role in the spread or containment of antibiotic resistant bacteria, commonly called superbugs, a new study finds.

Many s... Read More

Nibbled to Death: U.Va. Researchers Discover New Way Human Cells Are Killed

Researchers at the University of Virginia School of Medicine studying a potentially deadly parasitic infection have discovered a previously unknown way that human cells are killed, with the parasitic amoeba essentially nibbling cells to death – as a piranha might attack its prey.

Until now, r... Read More

Deadly Bacteria Lurk in Deepwater Horizon Tar Balls

Nearly two years after the Deepwater Horizon disaster gushed millions of barrels of oil into the Gulf of Mexico, tar balls from the spill still turn up on Alabama's shores after storms. Now, one researcher is recommending that people steer clear of these tar balls after studies find them chock-f... Read More

El pocast del microbio Nº 226: Robert Koch (2ª parte)



























Second part of the podcast dedicated to Robert Koch. Segunda parte del podcast dedicado a Robert Koch Read More

Spermless mosquitoes hold promise to stop malaria

Scientists have created spermless mosquitoes in an effort to curb the spread of malaria.

Experts say that this is an important first step toward releasing sterile males into the wild to reduce the size of mosquito populations.

Malaria kills around one million people worldwide every year, a... Read More

Metallo-β-lactamase producing Acinetobacter species

Acinetobacter species are among the most common nosocomial pathogens that are notorious for multi-drug resistance. Their immense ability to acquire or upregulate antibiotic drug resistance determinants has established them as a successful pathogen, causing wide range of infections such as wound ... Read More

Community-based HIV prevention can boost testing, help reduce new infections

Communities in Africa and Thailand that worked together on HIV-prevention efforts saw not only a rise in HIV screening but a drop in new infections, according to a new study in the peer-reviewed journal The Lancet Global Health.

The U.S. National Institute of Mental Health's Project Accept —... Read More

On the trail of E. coli outbreak


Federal health investigators landed in St. Louis Friday to help determine the source and scope of the E. coli outbreak that has so far sickened 23 people across the region.

There were no new illnesses reported on Friday.

Four scientists from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Preve... Read More

ICAAC 2011 - This Week in Microbiology

 


Join a live streaming scientific session at ICAAC hosted by Vincent Racaniello and co-host Michael Schmidt.Audience participatio... Read More

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