Please use the form to make your nomination to showcase why microbiology matters. Proposals will remain open until 26 April 2019, when all nominations will be reviewed.
Annual Conference 2019 will take place between Monday 8 April – Thursday 11 April and will be held at the ICC Belfast (formerly Belfast Waterfront), UK.
Login to Mi Society, update your details and connect with other microbiologists with the Members' Directory.
Submit to our new journal, Access Microbiology, allowing the publication of replication studies, negative or null results, research proposals, data management plans, additions to established methods, and interdisciplinary work.
We have put together 10 reasons why you should publish your research with one of our journals.
Publish your cross-disciplinary research on antimicrobial resistance in X-AMR, a pop-up journal from the Microbiology Society.
Login to Mi Society – here you can register for events, update your details, apply for grants, access members only information and resources, and so much more.
There are five appointed positions on Council that will become vacant as of 31 December 2019. The Society is requesting nominations from all eligible membership categories.
The November issue of Microbiology Today explores the various topics surrounding HIV and AIDS.
It is one of the largest microbiology societies in Europe with a worldwide membership based in universities, industry, hospitals, research institutes and schools.
11 January 2019
International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology has recently published The International Code of Nomenclature of Prokaryotes (ICNP), an update of the 1990 Revision of the Bacteriological Code.
11 January 2019
The Microbiology Society is pleased to announce the launch of a new Pseudomonas collection in the Journal of Medical Microbiology.
17 January 2019In 2017 the World Health Organisation (WHO) published the 12 Priority Pathogens. This list is a catalogue of the pathogens they believe pose the greatest threat to human health. The list draws attention to the growing incidence of antimicrobial resistance (AMR) evolving in bacteria, a development that is particularly worrying as genetic material can be passed between different species of bacteria, spreading resistance to life-saving antibiotics. [Continue reading …]