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The gold standard method for diagnosing T. vaginalis- Broth culture

After 3 days of incubation in Trichomonas broth at 37 C degrees . Easily seen under 40x microscope, protozoa flagellates . Clinical sample was vaginal secretions . Read More

Cities have individual microbial signatures

Greg Caporaso was sifting through blog posts on microbe.net, which covers the microbiology of built environments, when a study idea sparked for him and colleagues Jeff Siegel, Scott Kelley and Rob Knight.

“It became clear to me that there was a lot of interesting work being done to understand... Read More

For picture of the day consideration - Thomas O' Malley cat - microorganisms

Dear ASM,
It will be a great pleasure for me and my students if you can post on your Facebook page attached photos of Petri dish with microorganisms isolated during experimental practice for students of Basic Academic Study at the Department of Biochemistry, Faculty of Chemistry, University of ... Read More

Researcher pioneers bacterial infection treatment using novel target: Vesicles

Bacterial infection takes hold in the body when a pathogenic microorganism delivers toxins to healthy cells. One way bacteria accomplish this is by releasing vesicles, which act as tiny envelopes transporting toxins and other virulence factors to host cells. These toxins allow the bacteria to "m... Read More

Tuberculosis bacteria build 'edible' havens in immune cells

Bacteria that cause tuberculosis trick immune cells meant to destroy them into hiding and feeding them instead. This is the result of a study led by researchers from NYU Langone Medical Center and published online April 18 in Nature Immunology. Read More

BacterioFiles 248 - Tiny Travelers Transport Toxin Trashers

This episode: Bacteria that swarm around in groups carry other bacteria with them that can be helpful for degrading toxins!


(14.2 MB, 15.5 minutes)


Show notes: 
Read More

TWiV 385: Failure

Hosts: Vincent Racaniello and Dickson Despommier


Guest: Stuart Firestein Read More

Endophytic Fungi Isolated from Musa spp.

This endophytic fungi was isolated from a Mussa spp. in Maricao, Puerto Rico, growing in Sabouraud Dextrose Agar. This fungi is actually used in a graduated student investigation. Read More

Identifying milk components that promote a healthy infant microbiome

Breast milk provides an inexpensive, nutrient-filled source of food for babies. Because of this, the American Academy of Pediatrics and the WHO recommend new mothers to exclusively breast feed their babies for the first six months of life, and continue up to two years (supplemented with other fo... Read More

Treatment for chronic hepatitis B linked to increased rates of colorectal and cervical cancer

April 15, 2016, Barcelona, Spain: A new study presented today demonstrates a potential link between treatment of long-term oral nucleos(t)ide analogues and an increased risk of colorectal (p=0.029) and cervical (p=0.049) cancer in patients with chronic Hepatitis B virus (HBV). The study results ... Read More

Antiviral therapy prolongs survival in immune tolerant hepatitis B patients

April 15, 2016, Barcelona, Spain: A new study, presented today at The International Liver Congress™ 2016 in Barcelona Spain, demonstrates that the use of antiviral therapy for patients in the immune tolerant phase of Hepatitis B (HBV) prolongs overall survival and reduces the risk of the most co... Read More

Zika virus, like all other viruses, is mutating

Not long after the appearance of an outbreak of viral disease, first scientists, and then newswriters, blame it all on mutation of the virus. It happened during the Ebolavirus outbreak in West Africa, and now it’s happening with Zika virus.

The latest example is by parasitologist Peter Hotez,... Read More

Zika virus in 3D

On this space-filling image of the Zika virus particle, you can clearly see the five, three, and two-fold axes of symmetry formed by the viral E glycoprotein. Viral glycoproteins, which are embedded in membranes, are typically not ordered in this way - exceptions include flaviviruses and togavir... 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

Wealth of unsuspected new microbes expands tree of life

Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, who have discovered more than 1,000 new types of bacteria and Archaea over the past 15 years lurking in Earth's nooks and crannies, have dramatically rejiggered the tree to account for these microscopic new life forms. Read More

SOME FROGS ARE EVOLVING TO SURVIVE A KILLER FUNGUS

As reported in a new study in the the journal Proceedings of Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, scientists have taken a step toward identifying the genetic mechanisms that makes some lowland leopard frogs in Arizona resistant to Batrachochrytrium dendrobatridis (Bd) infections that cause the ... Read More

Unknown organism/Palm of hand print #2

Unknown organism, possible Bacillus spp, seen on finger of a hand print done on a 4th grade class. Organism was a mucoid beige/white color and rose up/mounded in the center. The edges were smooth with slight rhizoid like growth through out. TSA plates incubated at 37 degree's C for 24 hrs, left... Read More

Unknown on palm of hand print

Unknown organism seen on the palm of a hand print. Organism was a light mat yellow color with a mounding/rhizoid growth. Organism grew up (3-D)c forming what looked like a basket. Plate were TSA incubated for 24 hrs at 37 degree's C, then 3 days at room temp and held at refrigerated temperat... Read More

Unknown Organism on handprint

Unknown organism, possible Bacillus spp, seen on finger of a hand print done on a 4th grade class. TSA plates incubated at 37 degree's C for 24 hrs, left at room temp for 3 days then held at refrigerated temperatures. Read More

Lung ultrasound may be a safe substitute for chest X-ray when diagnosing pneumonia in children

Lung ultrasound has been shown to be highly effective and safe for diagnosing pneumonia in children and a potential substitute for chest X-ray, according to a study conducted at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. Results are currently published in the medical journal Chest. Read More
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