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After Hurricane Matthew, Cholera Becomes a Concern

Hurricane Matthew hit Haiti on October 4, 2016, and the southeast United States two days later, leaving tens of thousands without power, transportation, and in the worst cases, homes. Because of its extreme poverty, and its continuing recovery from previous natural disasters, Haiti is looking at... Read More

Viral escape hatch could be treatment target for hepatitis E

The technique that the hepatitis E virus — an emerging liver virus historically found in developing countries but now on the rise in Europe — uses to spread could present a weak spot scientists can exploit to treat the disease, according to a new study.

Princeton University-led researchers re... Read More

Industrial Microbiology Market Expected to Reach US$ 9.4 Bn in 2016, North America Most Profitable Market Globally

The global industrial microbiology market is expected to witness a y-o-y growth of 6.7% in 2016 over 2015 and reach US$ 9.46 Bn in revenues. North America will continue to be the most lucrative market, accounting for over 25% of the market share.

In addition to increase in food consumption, r... Read More

Bacteria from Russian Church Icons

24 hours of cultivating, blood agar, t' 37 Read More

Treating cholera in Haiti after Hurricane Matthew

Since Dr. Adam Levine arrived in Haiti in late October, he’s been managing a cholera treatment unit for International Medical Corps. Hurricane Matthew devastated the area on Oct. 4, creating conditions that foment the spread of the disease. The unit is still running near its 30-bed capacity.

... Read More

New, more effective strategy for producing flu vaccines

A team of researchers led by Yoshihiro Kawaoka, professor of pathobiological sciences at the University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Veterinary Medicine, has developed technology that could improve the production of vaccines that protect people from influenza B.

That technology is an influe... Read More

Responding to Zika Critique

Those of us working in scientific research often receive critiques of our grant applications or papers that we submitted for publication. In most cases it's necessary to respond to these critiques to obtain funding or to publish a paper. I'm sure that the responses that many of us provide are qu... Read More

Lack of plasmodium surface-protein blocks mosquito infection

A previously unknown feature of the malaria parasite development has just been published in the journal Cell Host & Microbe.

An international research team, led by a parasitologist at University of São Paulo and Pasteur Institute, Paris, has shown that, contrary to what has been assumed so fa... Read More

#microMOOCSEM2: Twitter as a tool to knock down walls and build bridges

The second edition of microMOOCSEM, the massive online open microbiology course by Twitter supported by the Spanish Society for Microbiology (SEM), will star on March 7. Twitter can be a weapon of mass destruction, but we are going to show again that this social network is an excellent tool for ... Read More

Ice-cold Pinnacles and Extreme Science

We may be running out of strange places to explore life on Earth, which is a shame because they often provide us with unexpected and exciting findings, especially microbial. Many such sites reveal a novel facet of microbial life, well worth the cost of the adventures involved in the studies. Thi... Read More

The Eyes Have It: Visual Aids for Infectious Disease Diagnostics

Examining histology or microscopy images, combined with a patient history, can help clinicians provide a proper infectious disease diagnosis. Practice your diagnostic skills by viewing the Journal of Clinical Microbiology Photo Quiz and ASM Case Study resources in this week's Bugs & Drugs. Read More

NIAID officials call for continued Zika research

Although cases of Zika virus infection appear to be decreasing, the mosquito-borne virus likely will become endemic in the Americas and continue to cause outbreaks and sporadic cases. Given the serious complications of Zika virus infection, particularly in cases of congenital infection, research... Read More

Bacterial 'sabotage' handicaps ability to resolve devastating lung inflammation

The chronic lung inflammation that is a hallmark of cystic fibrosis, has, for the first time, been linked to a new class of bacterial enzymes that hijack the patient's immune response and prevent the body from calling off runaway inflammation, according to a laboratory investigation led by the U... Read More

Zika epidemic could burn out in 3 years but return in a decade

The Zika epidemic could be over in three years – but by then up to 93.4 million people may have been infected, including 1.65 million women of childbearing age, and tens of thousands of babies could be affected. But even if the epidemic fizzles out, this could be a temporary relief: a decade lat... Read More

agar art

goggles of E.coli & Ent.aerogens .
in this pic goggles streak by using two organisms E.coli & Ent.aerogens on MacConkey's agar medium...MacConkey agar is selective as well as deferential plating medium....lactose fermenting bacteria produce pink or red color colony because of conversion of neu... Read More

"The end of anti-microbial susceptibility breakpoints as we know them?"

Susceptibility break points are a dirty compromise between clinical, pharmacokinetic. and epidemiological break points. Because they are a necessary compromise, there will always be disagreement, and they can never be perfect. Is there a better way? Read More

After the Book, Henrietta Lacks' Family Continues to Engage in Patients' Rights

The HeLa cells derived from Henrietta Lacks have played a vital role in many scientific advances, including production of the polio vaccine. But the unethical manner in which they were collected raises questions on patients' rights, privacy, and other important issues - issues on which her famil... Read More

How single-celled organisms navigate to oxygen

A team of researchers has discovered that tiny clusters of single-celled organisms that inhabit the world's oceans and lakes, are capable of navigating their way to oxygen. Writing in e-Life scientists at the University of Cambridge describe how choanaflagellates, the closest relatives of animal... Read More

Tardigrade protein helps human DNA withstand radiation

Tardigrades, or water bears, are pudgy, microscopic animals that look like a cross between a caterpillar and a naked mole rat. These aquatic invertebrates are consummate survivors, capable of withstanding a host of extremes, including near total dehydration and the insults of space.

Now, a pa... Read More

How computer scientists are setting the stage to end tuberculosis

One of the conundrums facing TB research is the fact that Mtb grows incredibly slowly. Slow growth confounds both research and treatment since it can take days to weeks to grow a culture for study, a month or more to determine drug resistance properties of a patient sample, and months of antibio... Read More
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