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Lyme disease enhances spread of emerging tick infection

Mice that are already infected with the pathogen that causes Lyme disease appear to facilitate the spread of a lesser-known but emerging disease, babesiosis, into new areas.

Research led by the Yale School of Public Health and published Dec. 29 in the journal PLOS ONEused laboratory experimen... Read More

Highly targeted immune response achieved with new class of synthetic molecules that mimic antibodies

A Yale University lab has crafted the first synthetic molecules that have both the targeting and response functions of antibodies.

The new molecules -- synthetic antibody mimics (SyAMs) -- attach themselves simultaneously to disease cells and disease-fighting cells. The result is a highly tar... Read More

Test developed by UAB scientists could help fight deadly infection

Researchers from UAB have developed a tool for diagnosing bacterial meningitis that uses the same technology as a home pregnancy test.

The test measures the level of certain proteins that are present in the spinal fluid of patients with bacterial meningitis. If the level is high, the test wil... Read More

Can we conquer infectious disease? (video)

Soon, we'll have smarter, more effective vaccines. What does that mean for the future of disease?
Read More

Obama to seek more funds for antibiotic-resistant bacteria fight

President Barack Obama will request a doubling of funds for fighting and preventing antibiotic-resistant bacteria in his 2016 budget, the White House said Tuesday.

The goal is to expand US investment in developing of antibacterial and new rapid diagnostics and launch a major effort to charact... Read More

Five intriguing facts about viruses that cause measles, Ebola and other scourges

Viruses are incredibly simple, arguably the most simple living organisms on the planet. They have no brains, no metabolism, and they can’t reproduce on their own. Yet they are able to wreak incredible havoc on our bodies and to outwit the scientifically advanced weapons that humans have invente... Read More

Molecules seen binding to HIV-1's protective capsule, blocking infection

New research shows an HIV-1 inhibitor and a host protein binding to HIV-1's protective capsule, preventing it from disassembling. Viral genetic information is kept inside. Researchers believe the process can be targeted for therapeutic purposes in HIV-1 infections. Read More

The Real Contagion of Anti-Vaccine Idiocy

Quinn Cummings is a writer of three books, Notes From the Underwire, The Year of Learning Dangerously and Pet Sounds.

When a 'personal choice' becomes a health crisis

I glanced at my phone and frowned — why on earth was my daughter’s pediatrician calling me at seven at night?

Without pr... Read More

Trust your gut: E. coli may hold one of the keys to treating Parkinson's

E. coli usually brings to mind food poisoning and beach closures, but researchers recently discovered a protein in E. coli that inhibits the accumulation of potentially toxic amyloids—a hallmark of diseases such as Parkinson's.

Amyloids are formed by proteins that misfold and group together, ... Read More

Ebola Patient Is Moved to London, and 2 Others Are Tested in Britain

A health worker who returned from West Africa and was found to have Ebola when she arrived home in Scotland was transferred on Tuesday to Britain’s designated treatment center for the disease in London.

The authorities also reported that two more people were being tested for the virus.

The... Read More

Genetic changes in Ebola virus in West African outbreak could hinder potential treatments

WASHINGTON, DC--January 20, 2015--Researchers have tracked the genetic mutations that have occurred in the Ebola virus during the last four decades. Their findings, published in mBio®, the online open-access journal of the American Society for Microbiology, identified changes in the current West... Read More

TWiV 321: aTRIP and a pause

Paul Duprex joins the TWiV team to discuss the current moratorium on viral research to alter transmission, range and resistance, infectivity and immunity, and pathogenesis.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniel... Read More

Diabetes in rats treated with engineered probiotic

Imagine a pill that helps people control diabetes with the body’s own insulin.

Cornell researchers have achieved this feat in rats by engineering human lactobacilli, a common gut bacteria, to secrete a protein called Glucagen-like peptide 1 (GLP-1).

A 2003 study led by Atsushi Suzuki of th... Read More

Bed Bug (Cimex species)

Shown here is a bug that was sent for our lab for identification. It was identified as Cimex species, also known as the common bed bug. The two most common species that use humans as a host are C. lectularius and C. hemipterus. All adult and nymphal stages of this organism need to take blood mea... Read More

Serratia marcescens

This study done at department of Clinical Microbiology, TU Teaching Hospital , Kathamandu, Nepal.

Media: Muller Hinton Agar
Incubation condition: at 37'c for 24hrs,
then reincubate at RT for 24hrs for further pigment production.
Isolate: Serratia marc... Read More

Bed bug bite pattern

Typical bed bug bite pattern, 3-5 bites clustered in a zigzag pattern also know as the breakfast, lunch, dinner pattern. Image taken 5 days after exposure. Read More

Safer, more natural insect control result of research

Bacteriology's Goodrich-Blair studies compound that could lead to safer #insect control.

Click "source" to read more. Read More

Serratia marcescens

This study done at department of Clinical Microbiology, TU Teaching Hospital , Kathamandu, Nepal.

Media: Muller Hinton Agar
Incubation condition: at 37'c for 24hrs,
then reincubate at RT for 24hrs for further pigment production.
Isolate: Serratia marc... Read More

Make the Pause on Risky Pathogen Research Permanent

Last October the White House announced a pause in federal funding for so-called gain-of-function experiments that increase the contagiousness or virulence of influenza viruses or of the coronaviruses that cause severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) or Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS). ... Read More

How Listeria Breaches the Placenta

A gut bacterium called Listeria (Listeria monocytogenes), which is often found in soft cheese, is known to present a risk to pregnant women. Listeria uses distinct tactics to breach the intestine and the placenta, using a protein called phosphoinositide-3 kinase (PI3-K), according to a study pub... Read More
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