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Microorganisms Spreading Holiday Cheer

This holiday season, as you open a bottle of your favorite wine to share with family and friends, consider making a toast to Saccharomyces cerevisiae (also known as “brewer’s yeast”) which is a species of yeast that is commonly used for making wine and beer. Yeast is absolutely essential to wine... Read More

Study finds that Ebola vaccine is safe and stimulates strong immune response

Baltimore, MD, November 17, 2015--A clinical trial of a new Ebola vaccine (ChAd3-EBO-Z) that resulted from an unprecedented global consortium assembled at the behest of the World Health Organization has found that it is well tolerated and stimulates strong immune responses in adults in Mali, Wes... Read More

BOROBODUR Temple

This artwork is made from Escherechia coli in Mac Conkey Agar ( MCA ) and shows the other side of the biggest Buddhist temple in Indonesia and Southeast Asia built by the Syailendra dynasty called “Borobudur”, that included one of the wonders of the world from Indonesia.

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Microbes After Hours: Understanding the Pathogenesis of the Emerging Zika Virus

Dr. Michael Diamond, 2016 Elizabeth O. King Lecturer, has worked for the past two decades investigating how viruses work, with a goal of defining basic principles of pathoge... Read More

New American Academy of Microbiology Report provides recommendations for implementing NGS to clinical microbiology settings

This morning, the American Academy of Microbiology released a report, “Applications of Clinical Microbial Next-Generation Sequencing.” An event was held at the National Press Room to highlight its release. You can read more about the event here, or go here to read recommendations on NGS in a cli... Read More

New gene a key to fighting sepsis

Scientists have identified a gene that could potentially open the door for the development of new treatments of the lethal disease sepsis. Read More

Preclinical Studies on the Pharmacokinetics, Safety, and Toxicology of Oxfendazole: Toward First in Human Studies

A number of BZ anthelmintics used in veterinary medicine have been considered for transition to human use, including oxibendazole and oxfendazole (OXF). In addition, flubendazole, already approved for use as an intestinal anthelmintic, is also being developed as a treatment against adult filaria... Read More

Microbial communication over the airwaves

Jean-Paul Latgé originally wanted to know if he could test the breath of patients with Aspergillus infections for volatile compounds produced by the fungus. His group at the Pasteur Institute in Paris thought this might be a new way of diagnosing fungal culprits like Aspergillus fumigatus that o... Read More

Register now for free Mysterious Microbes webinar series starting Jan 14

Want to learn more about the most abundant, diverse, and hidden life on Earth?

Attend the FREE Mysterious Microbes Public Webinar Series and Educator Workshop hosted by CIRES Education Outreach!

These free events feature the cutting-edge research of leading microbial scientist Noah Fierer ... Read More

Study Shows How Bacteria Evolve in the Lungs of Cystic Fibrosis Patients

Washington, DC – May 24, 2016 – The bacterium Burkholderia multivorans evolves and adapts in bursts to survive in the lungs of cystic fibrosis patients, according to a study published this week in mSystems, an open access journal from the American Society for Microbiology. The work, believed to ... Read More

Using citizen science to engage students

Scientists and science educators now recognize the value in explaining what fields don’t understand, in addition to facts supported by years of experimental data. Citizen science projects, which emphasize accessibility of scientific technologies and methods for everyone, allow people without yea... Read More

TWiP 109: Blame it on Mother

Daniel and Vincent solve the case of the Truck Driver from India, discuss why parasites resistant to an antimalarial drug are not transmitted by mosquitoes, and introduce Paul who presents a new case study.


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Stress wakes up sleeping herpesviruses -- but how?

Hiding their DNA genome inside the nucleus of the infected cells, the herpesviruses establish a lifelong infection in humans. Not well defined stress conditions are known to wake up these parasites from their dormancy - the latent phase - and reactivate the production of new viral progeny, event... 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

Jan. 18 Early Registration Deadline Approaching for 2016 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting

The 11th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting of the U.S. Department of Energy Joint Genome Institute (DOE JGI), a DOE Office of Science User Facility, will take place March 21-24, 2016 in Walnut Creek, Calif. For information on speakers, workshops, and registration, go to http://bit.... Read More

Latest technology could help curb repeat Ebola crisis, experts say

Recent developments in surveillance technology could enable a swifter, more effective response to potentially deadly outbreaks of disease, a study has found. Read More

MGH team broadens utility of more compact CRISPR-Cas9 by increasing its targeting range

A team of Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) investigators has shown that a method they developed to improve the usefulness and precision of the most common form of the gene-editing tools CRISPR-Cas9 RNA-guided nucleases can be applied to Cas9 enzymes from other bacterial sources. In a paper r... Read More

What effect does environmental temperature have on bacterial virulence?

A recent tragic die-off of saiga antelope has scientists puzzled about what could cause such a sudden, drastic, large-scale death. Infectious disease could easily be playing a part, with Pasteurella multocida and Clostridium perfringens both possible candidates found in animal necropsies. The su... Read More

Urinary tract infection: How bacteria nestle in

Almost every second woman suffers from a bladder infection at some point in her life. Also men are affected by cystitis, though less frequently. In eighty percent of the cases, it is caused by the intestinal bacterium E. coli. It travels along the urethra to the bladder where it triggers painful... Read More

Less effective antimalarial therapies can help fight malaria better

Oxford University scientists have found that the more effective way to beat malaria is to use less effective drugs some of the time. Read More
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