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Famous Ancient Iceman Had Familiar Stomach Infection

Researchers have extracted the oldest complete genome sequence of a pathogen yet, from the body of the 5,300-year-old ice mummy Ötzi.

According to a January 7 paper in Science, the ‘Iceman’ was infected with the bacteriumHelicobacter pylori, which also plagues modern humans.

Few corpses h... Read More

TWiEVO 1: When (scientific) worlds collide

Nels and Vincent launch a new podcast on evolution, This Week in Evolution (TWiEVO) and start by discussing how the field has changed through recent mergers of evolutionary and experimental biology in the post-genome era. Read More

Listeria Can Grow on Unrefrigerated Caramel Apples

Washington, DC – October 13, 2015 – Caramel apples punctured with dipping sticks and left unrefrigerated over the course of a couple of weeks may harbor a bacterium called Listeria monocytogenes, according to a study published this week in mBio®, an online open-access journal of the American Soc... Read More

HIV spreads faster as violent conflict looms

PROVIDENCE, R.I. [Brown University] -- A new study of the relationship between violent conflict and HIV incidence in sub-Saharan Africa finds that HIV incidence may be at its worst in the period before hostilities break out. The Brown University analysis reports that the rate of new infections r... Read More

Unknown cultures

We took a few swabs around school - a few cultures have grown up that I am unable to identify. The first is this orange culture, which came from our water fountains (photo is 3 days after the sample was taken). Read More

Early hospitalization key to survival for Ebola victims

A retrospective study of Ebola epidemics in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) suggested that each day of delay in hospital admittance was associated with an 11% increased risk of death for Ebola patients during epidemics. Read More

Handprint Culture Shirt

"Everyone Needs a Little Culture" shirt @ Cabrillo College bookstore, 831-479-6209 or Niles Biological, http://www.nilesbio.com/cat499.html Read More

Some Flashy Bacteria

Want to impress your lab mates? Flash them with some Kocuria rhizophila and Lactobacillus casei on blood agar. Read More

Infection with multiple HIV-1 variants leads to poorer clinical outcomes

HIV-1 infection with multiple founder variants points to poorer clinical outcomes than infection with a single variant, according to a paper published today in the journal Nature Medicine. Read More

Research Could Lead to Protective Probiotics for Frogs

Washington, DC - July 30, 2015 - In research that could lead to protective probiotics to fight the “chytrid” fungus that has been decimating amphibian populations worldwide, Jenifer Walke, PhD, a postdoctoral researcher at Virginia Tech University, Blacksburg, and her collaborators have grown ba... Read More

More than 2 million people co-infected with HIV and hepatitis C

An estimated 2.3 million people living with HIV are co-infected with hepatitis C virus (HCV) globally, a new study by the University of Bristol and the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine has found. Read More

Scientists mark 'stunning success' of vaccine in virtually ridding Africa of meningitis A

GENEVA and SEATTLE, 10 November 2015--Five years after the introduction of an affordable conjugate meningitis A vaccine, immunization has led to the control and near elimination of deadly meningitis A disease in the African "meningitis belt." In 2013, only four laboratory-confirmed cases of meni... Read More

CDC confirms Zika virus does cause microcephaly

For the first time, US disease experts have agreed that the mosquito-borne Zika virus does indeed cause babies to be born with abnormally small heads — a condition known as microcephaly. Until now, the two conditions were linked — but experts didn’t know for sure if Zika caused the brain-damaged... Read More

NIH study finds factors that may influence influenza vaccine effectiveness

The long-held approach to predicting seasonal influenza vaccine effectiveness may need to be revisited, new research suggests. Currently, seasonal flu vaccines are designed to induce high levels of protective antibodies against hemagglutinin (HA), a protein found on the surface of the influenza ... Read More

Hepatitis C tied to increased risk of Parkinson's

MINNEAPOLIS - The hepatitis C virus may be associated with an increased risk of developing Parkinson's disease, according to a study published in the December 23, 2015, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology. Parkinson's disease is considered the sec... Read More

The Secret World of Museums: How the Microbiome Became a Public Exhibit at #AMNH

io9 goes behind the scenes at the American Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C., and explores how their recent exhibit on the human microbiome entitled "The Secret World Inside You" came to be.

"Immense as the museum is, its stone edifice is no match for the ever-expanding body of sc... Read More

mSystems launches online publication!

Just in time to end 2015 with a bang, mSystems has published its first batch of articles online. The publication includes three articles: an introductory essay by Editor-In-Chief Jack Gilbert and three research articles. Today’s launch makes mSystems the most recent open-access, online-only jour... Read More

Congenital Zika Syndrome

Data from several clinical studies in Brazil establish a strong link between infection of pregnant women with Zika virus and a variety of birth defects collectively called congenital Zika syndrome.

In the latest study conducted in Rio de Janeiro, the authors enrolled 88 pregnant women who had... Read More

Mayo researchers identify new Borrelia species that causes Lyme disease

Rochester, Minn. -- Mayo Clinic researchers, in collaboration with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and health officials from Minnesota, North Dakota and Wisconsin, have discovered a new bacterial species that causes Lyme disease in people. The new species has been provisiona... Read More

Coconut Oil Shows Promise in the Prevention of Deadly Bloodstream Infection

Washington, DC – November 18, 2015 – Coconut oil may be effective at combating infection with Candida albicans, according to a study published November 18th in the American Society for Microbiology’s new open access journal mSphere. The study found that coconut oil consumption reduced gastrointe... Read More
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