Saturday, 30 June 2018

CME Event:- Microbial Biotechnology 2018

Earn CME credits by attending 5th World Congress on Microbial Biotechnology scheduled during September 17-18, 2018 at Lisbon, Portugal. Microbial Biotechnology 2018 is set with the theme "Current Trends and Technological Challenges in Microbial Biotechnology". 

This great International event aims to bring together leading academic scientists, researchers and research scholars to share and exchange their knowledge and research results in all aspects of Microbial biotechnology. It also provides a premier interdisciplinary platform for researchers, practitioners and educators to present and discuss the most recent innovations, trends, and concerns as well as practical challenges encountered and solutions adopted in the field of Microbial Biotechnology.

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Thursday, 28 June 2018

Organizing Committee Members for Microbial Biotechnology 2018

Microbial Biotechnology is privileged to announce the Organizing Committee Member for the upcoming 5th World Congress on Microbial Biotechnology scheduled during September 17-18, 2018 at Lisbon, Portugal.

With members from around the world focused on learning about microbiology and its advances; this is your best opportunity to reach the largest assemblage of participants from the microbial biotechnology community. Distributing information, conducting presentations meet with current and potential scientists, all around the world, make a splash with new Microbial Technology developments, and receive name recognition at this CME credited event. The most recent techniques, developments, research areas, renowned speakers and the newest updates in Microbial biotechnology are hallmarks of this conference.

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Wednesday, 27 June 2018

What lives under your fingernails?

Handwashing is among the best means of preventing the spread of germs. In many places, public health laws are in place to ensure that those in the food service industry keep their hands clean. On the other hand, no amount of scrubbing can ever rid the hand of all its bacteria.

Scientists found that the space under the fingernails, also called the subungual region, was “an important site” for harbouring bacteria. Other parts of the volunteers’ hands were home to hundreds to thousands of bacteria, while the subungual areas yielded hundreds of thousands of bacteria per fingertip. The fingernails harboured the same types of bacteria as the rest of the hand, just a lot more of them.

Nail polish on natural nails did not seem to affect the richness of fingertip bacterial micro-biodiversity in the same way as polish on artificial ones, however. “Keeping nails short and clean, therefore, is probably more important than whether or not nail polish is worn,” the researchers concluded. Another study conducted the following year reached a similar conclusion. While polished nails more than four days old had more bacteria, freshly polished nails were perfectly safe.
Some two to three million people die each year from diarrhoea; it’s thought that handwashing with soap could save perhaps a million of them. And it probably can. But in addition to handwashing, the best course of action seems clear: pay special attention to the subungual compartment beneath your fingernails when washing your hands, and for the least bacterially hospitable fingertips, keep them short and clean.

Explore the world of microbiology and biotechnology with our experts joining us at the upcoming 5th World Congress on Microbial Biotechnology scheduled during September 17-18, 2018 at Lisbon, Portugal.

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Tuesday, 26 June 2018

Scientific Session: Microbial Nanotechnology

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Monday, 25 June 2018

Does Kitchen Towel consists harmful bacteria??

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Friday, 22 June 2018

Book your slots for Microbial Biotechnology 2018

Don't forget to book your slots for Microbial Biotechnology 2018 scheduled during September 17-18, 2018 at Lisbon, Portugal. Speakers/poster/delegates slots are available for this International event.

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Thursday, 21 June 2018

How Microbes May Influence Our Behavior??

Researchers found that bacteria in the gut can influence stress responses, prompting many subsequent investigations. Yet despite mounting research, scientists remain uncertain about exactly how the gut microbiome affects the brain. While some bacteria influence the brain through the vagus nerve, other strains seem to use different pathways. It is known, however, that the population of the gut microbiome begins in early life, and recent research suggests that disruptions to its normal development may influence future physical and mental health.

Researchers are finding that this gut-brain connection could have clinical implications, as influencing the gut microbiome through diet may serve to ameliorate some psychiatric disorders. Also they coined the term “psychobiotics” to describe live organisms that, when ingested, produce health benefits in patients with psychiatric illness. These include foods containing probiotics, live strains of gut-friendly bacteria.

Experience many more interesting session on microbiology and biotechnology. Have a great interactive session with our esteemed speakers and delegates at Microbial Biotechnology 2018 scheduled during September 17-18, 2018 at Lisbon, Portugal.

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Wednesday, 20 June 2018

Using bacteria to reduce Dairy Waste

Can bacteria be used to reduce dairy waste??

A steady rise in the demand for milk and milk products in many countries has led to advancements in veterinary science and these demands are sufficed by the growing dairy industries. Dairy industry is one of the major industries causing water pollution. Considering the increased milk demand in the forth coming days, the milk based food industries throughout the world are expected to grow rapidly so the waste generation and related environmental problems associated with this will also gain increased importance. Poorly treated wastewater with high levels of pollutants caused by poor design, operation or treatment systems creates major environmental problems when discharged to surface water or land. Considering the above stated implications an attempt has been made in the present study to mitigate the major problem of elevated COD level in dairy wastes. Raw Effluent  samples were collected from the dairy plant and parameters like pH, temperature, alkalinity, acidity, chloride, hardness and COD were analyzed for evaluation of pollution level. Research was conducted to study the indigenous waste water microbiota and to identify some active strains adapted to the physical and chemical conditions of the same for using them as specialized inoculums in wastewater treatment on test models, in laboratory bioreactors or pilot plants. The biodegradation assay revealed the potential of the isolated cultures to metabolize organic compounds, similar to those present in food industry wastewaters. Strains able to produce a fast biodegradation of the organic compounds were isolated and identified.

Know more about bacteria and its applications in various field. Listen to our experts talk and get exposed to the latest trends and technologies in Microbial Biotechnology 2018. Come and join us with your team. For more information, please visit:-

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Tuesday, 19 June 2018

Media Partner Announcement

Microbial Biotechnology 2018 in Media Partner with is a leading international directory for worldwide conferences and exhibitions. is equipped with a unique and comprehensive search that helps you find easily any event in any category or location. Each event includes detailed information, like, description, dates, location, map, prices, link to the official events website and more... If you search for a conference or exhibition in areas such as Industry and manufacturing, Health and medicine, Technology and IT, Business and finance, sciences, education, services (banking, insurance, tourism, Hospitality and more), government, environment, life style and arts, you will find it in

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Monday, 18 June 2018

Bacteria and Viruses ejected from Ocean

A recent research has shown that certain types of bacteria and viruses are readily ejected into the atmosphere when waves break while other taxa are less likely to be transported by sea spray into the air.
They found that bacteria and viruses coated by waxy substances or lipids appear in greater quantity and are enriched in sea spray aerosols. According to researchers, the results suggest that the water-repellent properties of the surfaces of these microbes are what make them more likely to be cast out of the ocean as waves break at the sea surface.

The team in the National Science Foundation-funded study included chemists, oceanographers, microbiologists, geneticists, and pediatric medicine specialists who are attempting to understand how far potentially infectious bacteria and viruses can travel and if those that pose the greatest risks to public health are among those most likely to escape the ocean. In previous studies, individual members of the team have characterized sea spray aerosols, which form when waves break and bubbles burst at the ocean surface.

Some of the bacteria which they detected have been found on skin as well as in human beings gut, so they could be affecting their health—at this point, no one really knows the health effects of breathing in ocean microbes. Ongoing research is further continued to understand sources of environmental microbes using the unique ocean-atmosphere facilities.

Friday, 15 June 2018

Know more about Bacteria

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Thursday, 14 June 2018

Unlocking the Secrets of the Microbiome

Modern technology is making it possible for medical scientists to analyze inhabitants of our innards that most people probably would rather not know about. But the resulting information could one day save your health or even your life.
There is also evidence that the typical high-calorie American diet rich in sugar, meats and processed foods may adversely affect the balance of microbes in the gut and foster the extraction and absorption of excess calories from food.

A diet more heavily based on plants — that is, fruits and vegetables — may result in a microbiome containing a wider range of healthful organisms. In studies, mice that had a microbiota preconditioned by the typical American diet did not respond as healthfully to a plant-based diet.
Compared to lean mice, obese mice have a 50 percent reduction in organisms called Bacteroidetes and a proportional increase in Firmicutes, and lean mice get fat when given fecal transplants from obese mice. A similar shift has been observed in people, and the distorted ratio of organisms was shown to reverse in people who lose weight following bariatric surgery.

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Tuesday, 12 June 2018

Antibiotics as food for bacteria

Antibiotic resistance against β-lactams is of paramount therapeutic importance. Although such resistance is known to involve degradation by hydrolysis, the molecular details of what happens next remain unclear. A new study reveals how soil microbes perform β-lactam catabolism and how this process can support bacterial growth.

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Monday, 11 June 2018

Strong bond between Food and Microorganisms

Pathogenic micro-organisms cause food-borne infections or intoxication, and include bacteria, viruses, parasites and moulds. It is important to note that pathogenic bacteria and viruses usually do not cause food spoilage, their contamination cannot be seen nor tasted.
  • The main factors that contribute to occurrence of foodborne diseases are:
  1. The use of raw food and ingredients from unsafe sources
  2. Inadequate cooking or heat processing
  3. Improper cooling and storing, for example leaving cooked foods at room temperature for longer periods of time, or storing foods in large containers in the fridge
  4. Allowing several hours to pass between preparation and eating of food
  5. Inadequate reheating
  6. Improper hot holding, meaning below 65°C
  7. Food handling by infected persons or carriers of infection
  8. Cross contamination from raw to cooked food. For example by cutting vegetables for salad on a cutting board where you have cut raw meat before
  9. Inadequate cleaning of equipment and utensils
Interactive session on Food and Microorganism. Meet your experts gathering at Microbial Biotechnology 2018. Book your slots with us and enjoy the world of microbes and biotechnology.

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Saturday, 9 June 2018

In Media Partner with GBi

Microbial Biotechnology 2018 is proud to be Media Partner with GBi. Don't miss a chance to become partner with us and get some good chance to explore the world of microbiology @ Lisbon, Portugal.

Founded in Shanghai in 2002, GBI has built a diverse portfolio of market intelligence solutions for pharmaceutical and device companies and other service providers. Focused on China and the Latin American markets, GBI's value-added industry information, news, and data services power individuals and organization decision-making and enable more effective communication. As a trusted source of information, GBI has established long-term relationships with both multinational players and local firms, and continues to drive forward the health care industry.

Friday, 8 June 2018

Latest advancement research talk at Microbial Biotechnology 2018

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Thursday, 7 June 2018

Industrial Microbiology

Industrial microbiology is a branch of applied microbiology that uses the microbes in industrial processes like fermentation, antibiotic, enzymes, organic acid production. Industrial microbiology is becoming one of the of the most promising approach towards cost reduction and resource conservation. It uses the genetic and molecular manipulation of microorganisms to make or modify process or products for specific use.
  • Enzymes
  • Organic Chemicals
  • Vitamins
  • Bioreactors
  • Single Cell Protein
  • Biorefinery
  • Bioprocess
  • Food Produced by Microbial Activity
  • Production of Antibiotics
  • Wastewater Management
  • Contamination Control
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Wednesday, 6 June 2018

Microbial Biofilms and its current therapeutic strategies

Biofilm formation is a key virulence factor for a wide range of microorganisms that cause chronic infections. The multifactorial nature of biofilm development and drug tolerance imposes great challenges for the use of conventional antimicrobials and indicates the need for multi-targeted or combinatorial therapies. In this Review, we focus on current therapeutic strategies and those under development that target vital structural and functional traits of microbial biofilms and drug tolerance mechanisms, including the extracellular matrix and dormant cells. We emphasize strategies that are supported by in vivo or ex vivo studies, highlight emerging biofilm-targeting technologies and provide a rationale for multi-targeted therapies aimed at disrupting the complex biofilm microenvironment.

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Tuesday, 5 June 2018

CME accredited Microbial Biotechnology 2018

Pulsus is privileged to announce CME accredited  5thWorld Congress on Microbial Biotechnology which will be hosted at Lisbon, Portugal, during September 17-18, 2018. We cordially welcome all the eminent researchers, students and delegates to take part in this upcoming Microbial Biotechnology conference 2018, aims to bring together leading academic scientists, researchers and research scholars to share and exchange their knowledge and research results in all aspects of Microbial biotechnology. It also provides a premier interdisciplinary platform for researchers, practitioners and educators to present and discuss the most recent innovations, trends, and concerns as well as practical challenges encountered and solutions adopted in the field of Microbial Biotechnology.

    Microbial Biotechnology 2018 conference will focus on the recent trends and innovations in microbial biotechnology. This conference host presentations from experts across the world in the field of microbiology and biotechnology. 21st century can be designated as the era of Biotechnology. The marked contributions done in the field are Human Health, Animal Health, Agriculture, Vaccines, Mining, Wastewater treatment, Bioprocess technology, Food regulation involving genetically engineered microorganisms, Screening for microbial products, Food processing, Animal Husbandry, Renewable energy, Crime detection, Parental dispute Bioremediation etc.

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Friday, 1 June 2018

Recent advances in microbial fermentation for dairy and health

Microbial fermentation has been used historically for the preservation of foods, the health benefits of which have since come to light. Early dairy fermentations depended on the spontaneous activity of the indigenous microbiota of the milk. Modern fermentations rely on defined starter cultures with desirable characteristics to ensure consistency and commercial viability. The selection of defined starters depends on specific phenotypes that benefit the product by guaranteeing shelf life and ensuring safety, texture, and flavour. Lactic acid bacteria can produce a number of bioactive metabolites during fermentation, such as bacteriocins, biogenic amines, exopolysaccharides, and proteolytically released peptides, among others. Prebiotics are added to food fermentations to improve the performance of probiotics. It has also been found that prebiotics fermented in the gut can have benefits that go beyond helping probiotic growth. Studies are now looking at how the fermentation of prebiotics such as fructo-oligosaccharides can help in the prevention of diseases such as osteoporosis, obesity, and colorectal cancer. The potential to prevent or even treat disease through the fermentation of food is a medically and commercially attractive goal and is showing increasing promise. However, the stringent regulation of probiotics is beginning to detrimentally affect the field and limit their application.

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Meet our experts at Microbial Biotechnology 2019

Pulsus  is privileged to announce  6 th World Congress on Microbial Biotechnology which will be hosted at Paris, France during June 17-...