The February edition of Microbiology Today, focusing on imaging, is now available to read online.
This year's event takes place Tuesday 10 April to Friday 13 April, at the ICC in Birmingham, UK. Register now to take advantage of early bird rates.
The report from our Microbiome Policy Project has been published and is now available to download.
We're delighted to announce our 2018 Prize Lecture winners, who will be presenting at the Annual Conference 2018.
Our new colouring book is now available to purchase.
Find our about our grants and how we support members.
We have put together 10 reasons why you should publish your research with one of our journals.
It is one of the largest microbiology societies in Europe with a worldwide membership based in universities, industry, hospitals, research institutes and schools.
Join the Microbiology Society and further your professional development and interest in microbiology.
13 February 2018
The first issue of Microbiology Today for 2018 focuses on the variety of ways that humans have been able to view micro-organisms. Beginning with the microscope – most famously used by Antonie van Leeuwenhoek to study ‘animalcules’ – our feature articles demonstrate some of the cutting edge methods of showing microbes in closer, and higher quality, detail than ever before.
23 January 2018
Are you a microbiologist in the early stages of your career? A new conference, exclusively for early career microbiologists, will be brought to you by the Early Career Microbiologists’ (ECM) Forum Executive Committee. This will take place at the University of Birmingham, 14–15 June 2018. The Summer Conference, organised by the ECM Committee Division Representatives, is a unique Microbiology Society event designed to bring together undergraduate, masters, PhD and postdoctoral researchers to progress and increase skills.
26 September 2017
Malawi, in Sub-Saharan Africa, has the highest incidence and mortality of cervical cancer in the world. Nearly all cases of cervical cancer are caused by human papillomavirus, or HPV. Earlier this year, the Microbiology Society funded one of our members, Dr Ramya Bhatia, to travel to Malawi as part of a research collaboration between Nkhoma [Continue reading …]