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"Never Really Alone" with Margaret McFall-Ngai

Last Fall, the great Dr. Margaret McFall-Ngai "virtually visited" my freshman writing class at the University of Puget Sound to discuss symbiosis and Microbial Supremacy with my new students. I had my students read some papers by Dr. McFall-Ngai (including the wonderful "Animals in a Microbial ... Read More

Microbial Jungles: a newly released TED-ED animation on biofilms and microbial communities

Watch our new animation on biofilms and microbial communities, with some gene transfer, cooperation and competition added for good measure! We focus on the basics of biofilm biology for a public audience and some of the ways that we benefit from the microbial communities that surround us, whethe... Read More

Happy #MicrobialHalloween From My #Bio350 Students (Plus Some Happy #ParasiticHalloween Wishes)!

I enjoy mixing Hallowe'en with my classes. In this blog post, I show how my microbiology students do exactly that, with humor and style. In addition, my freshman writing students do the same with their course on symbioses and parasitism. Enjoy...and #HappyMicrobialHalloween! Read More

Virus Watch: How Mosquitoes Spread Viruses

In this episode of Virus Watch, I explain how mosquitoes spread viruses. We’ll look at how a mosquito finds a host, how it finds a blood vessel, and how it delivers viruses to a new host. Don’t blame mosquitoes for viral diseases: it’s not their fault!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7wsk8a3z... Read More

The Bacteria Song by the Science Pirates

Science Pirates Songs presents the Bacteria Song by New Mexico State University 2003. These animated songs are from the adventure learning game, 'Science Pirates: The Curse of Brownbeard', which guide middle school students through concepts in both science and food safety. Read More

How we'll fight the next deadly virus - #TEDtalk with Pardis Sabeti

When Ebola broke out in March 2014, Pardis Sabeti and her team got to work sequencing the virus's genome, learning how it mutated and spread. Sabeti immediately released her research online, so virus trackers and scientists from around the world could join in the urgent fight. In this talk, she ... Read More

Strongyloides stercoralis

Strongyloides stercoralis larva isolated by agar plate culture from a patient with Non-Hodgkin lymphoma.

This video was taken by Dr. V. Besutti, Dr. N. Menegotto and Dr. A. Saldan, Microbiology and Virology Unit, Padova General Hospital, Italy. Read More

Let It (Microbially) Snow...

I made this video in October of 2015, with my Biology 350 Microbiology students at the University of Puget Sound. A drop of Pseudomonas syringae expressing ice nucleation protein hits supercooled pure water, and fun results. This is the way that Snomax works to commercially generate snow, inci... Read More

Happy Luxmas 2015!

In this blogpost, I celebrate the microbiological season with some microbial merriment: ice nucleation bacteria, drawing with reporter gene bacteria, and painting with bioluminescent microbes. Every day is Luxmas to me! Read More

Animals (and Plants) in a Microbial World

In this blog post (and fourth "Mu-Tube" video), I explore the idea that all animals and plants have evolved as part of a microbial world, and thus microbes are a part of us. I do this by having my undergraduate students explore two recently publications by Dr. Margaret McFall-Ngai,and recording... Read More

Life’s Engines: How Microbes Made the Earth Habitable

Paul G. Falkowski, Distinguished Professor Rutgers University, Institute of Marine and Coastal Sciences and Department of Geology, takes viewers deep into the microscopic world to explore how microbes made life on Earth possible—and how human life today would cease to exist without them. Read More

"Never Really Alone" with Rob Dunn

As part of my freshman writing seminar in the Fall of 2014, I was fortunate to have a number of fascinating experts in symbioses and parasitism be willing to "televisit" my students. Here is Dr. Rob Dunn of North Carolina State University, discussing his laboratory's work with Demodex face mite... Read More

Can you explain your science in 30 seconds?

Microbiologists attending Microbe 2016, the annual meeting of the American Society for Microbiology, attempt to explain their science in 30 seconds.

This video was produced during the Lights! Camera! Science! professional development workshop with the help of the attendees.

The music Ask R... Read More

mSystems video introduction: ADAGE-based integration of gene expression datasets

First mSystems video introduction of a recently published article from Casey Greene's lab Read More

The Antibiotic Apocalypse

The short film Antibiotic Apocalypse, is targeted at 15-25 year olds and uses dance, martial arts and creativity to showcase the downfall of antibiotics against resistant bacteria.

Today, Hand Hygiene Day 2016 marks the public release of the Antibiotic Apocalypse short film, available to wat... Read More

Interview with Karla Kirkegaard, PhD, Principles of Virology, 4th Edition

Vincent Racaniello of the This Week in Virology podcast interviews Karla Kirkegaard, PhD, about her career and professional experience in the field of virology.


This video is one of 26 video interviews with eminent virologists that are part of the supplemental material for the Princip... Read More

Trailer: Using Data for Action against Antimicrobial Resistance

ASM Cultures traveled to Denmark to see how the country is using data surveillance to curb antimicrobial resistance in meat production in hopes of addressing the larger issue of antimicrobial resistance in humans. Read More

Virus Watch: Counting Viruses

In this episode of Virus Watch, I show how to do my favorite assay in all of virology - the plaque assay.

Read More

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
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