Careers In The Microbiological Sciences Links to Other ASM Pages Careers in the Microbiological Sciences We offer a career brochure titled, "A Million and One". day activities in microbiology and other sciences. Achieving your doctoral degree will greatly enhance your opportunities. You will be able to perform independent research, teach http://www.asmusa.org/edusrc/edu21.htm
Extractions: Education Contacts Careers in the Microbiological Sciences We offer a career brochure titled, " A Million and One ". To request copies please email email@example.com or write to: American Society for Microbiology, Education Department, 1752 N. Street N.W., Washington, D.C. 20036-2804. Microbiologist investigate the fascinating world of organisms too small to be seen with the naked eye. Although known by many different titles, a microbiologist is a scientist who studies living organisms and infectious agents many of which can only be seen with a microscope. They also study the interaction of microorganisms with people. Everyday microbiologists around the world explore, investigate and discover how these organisms, called microbes exist and affect our lives. As a microbiologist, you will work with many other scientists and have a vast range of opportunities. Microbiologists work in almost every industry and have many different responsibilities. The following is a partial list of overlapping roles that you may have. You will collaborate with many other scientists. Depending on your specific situation, you may perform more than one function or role. What are my options?
Hands-on Microbe Activities microbiology for School teachers. Hands on activities for Students reassurance that these are safe for handling by children of the age group they teach and safe for the environment. http://www.waksmanfoundation.org/labs.html
Extractions: Hands on Activities for Students This database represents a collection of laboratory exercises, developed by grantees of the Foundation, which are intended to show school teachers how microorganisms may be used for science teaching in American high schools, middle schools or, in a few instances, elementary schools. Many have been used and field tested over a number of years. All material received from an individual source (school, university, scientific society) is presented in a single directory as one or several files, or in some instances as a link to a website in which the laboratory exercises are described. The Foundation believes that, given the excellence of the scientists and teachers who have cooperated to develop the various exercises presented here, most will prove to be valuable in conveying both basic principles of scientific research and something about the microbial world. Teachers adapting any of these exercises for use as hands-on activities in their classes, if actual microbes are involved, may need reassurance that these are safe for handling by children of the age group they teach and safe for the environment. The needed reassurance can be found in "Micro-Organisms for Education," by H. T. Ewald et al. at http://www.science-projects.com/safemicrobes.htm
DISTAM - Teaching Activities activities of other Doctoral Degrees of the University of Milan. Several teachers and researchers of diSTAM teach GENERAL AND FOOD microbiology (MOD. 2) OENOLOGICAL microbiology http://users.unimi.it/~distam/engl/dist4e.html
Extractions: TEACHING ACTIVITIES diSTAM contributes to the teaching activities of the Faculty of Agriculture of the University of Milan, particularly to the programs for the Degree in Food Science and Technology (STA), the Degree in Agricultural Science and Technology (SA), the Degree in Biotechnology (BT). diSTAM teachers are also involved in teaching acrivities for the Diploma in Food Technology, General Program (DUTA), the Diploma in Viticulture and Oenology (DUEN), as well as the Diploma in Technical and Administrative Management in Agriculture. The Doctoral Degree program in Food Biotechnology, coordinated by Professor Saverio Mannino, has its administration and teaching coordination office at diSTAM. Teachers and researchers of the department also collaborate in the teaching activities of other Doctoral Degrees of the University of Milan. Several teachers and researchers of diSTAM teach as well in other Faculties and Universities, in courses for Degree, Diploma and Specialization. During the period february-june, diSTAM organizes two Specialization Courses, directed by Professor Claudio Peri: "Quality Management in the Food and Agricultural Industry" and "Development and management of a HACCP system". Technicians and managers from private or public companies and institutions can attend the courses.
WWNFF Teacher Outreach It also touches on some of the many ways we can learn and teach about evolution. not only a scientific issue. microbiology activities that can be used in a variety http://www.woodrow.org/teachers/outreach/biology.html
Extractions: Levels of organization is a key concept in the study of biology. Some biologists take complex systems apart to understand their simpler components more fully. Others are interested in how simpler components interact to produce new properties at more complex levels of organization. The content of this workshop focuses on these levels of organization by examining animal behavior, the nervous system, neurotransmitters, hormones and genes and their regulators. Reproduction and Development: This hands-on workshop explores the topics of reproduction and development across kingdoms and integrates various technologies and teaching strategies with National Science Education Standards. Some of the laboratory activities include: colony transformation of E. coli with Bio-Rad pGLO plasmid and purification of green fluorescent protein; isolation of sporozoans in earthworms; embryological development of zebrafish; and clay modeling of developmental patterns. Participants will also explore bioethics, identify difficult concepts, and develop ways to make learning easier with the technologies present. Innovative teaching methods will make learning biology more fun and understandable for students.
Microbiology, Immunology And Virology Websites microbiology, Immunology and Virology Websites Add your Site If you wish to add your site to this list, use this form. Your URL will be added to a temporary file and later added to this list. main objective is to collect information to teach immunology in french. Amsterdam, Department of microbiology. The department has research and teaching activities in Molecular and http://www.microbiology.adelaide.edu.au/general/microwww.htm
Academic Programs & Career Connections/Microbiology microbiology is the study of microscopic organisms, their activities, and applications. in the Department of Biology teach courses that serve as microbiology electives. Each has an http://www.uwlax.edu/academicprograms/html/microbiology.htm
Extractions: Contact Information INTRODUCTION Microbiology is the study of microscopic organisms, their activities, and applications. Although small in size, microorganisms play an enormous role in many areas of society including human health and disease, food, pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries, agriculture, and the environment. As a result of the widespread importance and application of microbiology, career opportunities are almost limitless. There are more microbiologists than any other type of biologist and the American Society for Microbiology is the largest scientific society in the world. The Microbiology Department, located in the Cowley Hall of Science, supports undergraduate and graduate programs in microbiology. Microbiology is the newest department at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, although the major has been in existence since 1984 and the program has been recognized by the University of Wisconsin System as a Center of Excellence since 1988. The program is nationally known for excellence in undergraduate education and emphasizes laboratory competence in microbiology and related disciplines. A microbiology major proves a foundation for the abundant employment opportunities in microbiology and is also excellent preparation for graduate school or professional schools. Microbiology is cited as the major that best prepares pre-med students for the rigors of medical school.
Extractions: Ohio Northern University The fourth ASM Undergraduate Microbiology Education Conference was held May 2 to 4 at Broward Community College and Nova Southeastern University in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. One hundred and fifty microbiology educators from 38 U.S. states and territories and 3 other countries actively participated in outlining a core curriculum shared by all introductory microbiology labs (presented in the accompanying article) and developing lab activities that integrated the core concepts. Lab activities will be field tested and revised before being made available on ASM's Web page. In addition, conference participants unanimously agreed that a laboratory be required for every introductory microbiology course. Participants were able to review new teaching materials, books, CDs, and software during a session on "What's New in Microbiology and Teaching Resources" and also discussed posters on the themes of (i) classroom testing of active learning strategies; (ii) creative, investigative, and cooperative lab activities; and (iii) teaching ideas to share.
CURRICULA, LESSON PLANS, & ACTIVITIES site selection, physical parameters, water chemistry, aquatic biology, microbiology, and. evaluating results. for 4H and other outdoor groups. activities teach students about water http://www.dfwinfo.com/envir/swap/parents/lessons.pdf
Extractions: Animals and Insects (Resources - Books) Animal Defenses: How Animals Protect Themselves, Etta Kaner and Pat Stephens , 1999, Kids Can Press, ISBN 1550744216, Students can use this book to explore animal adaptations. Grades 3-5. Creepy Crawlies and the Scientific Method: More than 100 Hands-On science Experiments for Children , Sally Kneidel, 1993, Fulcrum Resources, ISBN 1555911188, Perfect guide to teaching scientific process using the life sciences, Grades K-8. Classroom Critters and the Scientific Method , Sally Kneidel, 1999, Fulcrum Resources, ISBN 1555919693, Useful for working with animals in the classroom, offers detailed how-to information for grades 3-8. Man Eating Bugs: The Art and Science of eating Insects Mosquitoes in the Classroom: Teacher Resource Guide and Classroom Curriculum Tiger Math: Learning to Graph from a Baby Tiger , Ann Whitehead Nagda and Cindy Bickel, 2000, Henry Holt, ISBN 0805062483, Students can follow care of tiger and learn math skills.
Saturday May 18 UG Conf 2002 Curriculum Consortium's collection of microbiology activities. These activities are designed to colleagues from many different institutions who teach a diverse student population. http://www.asmusa.org/edusrc/edu4c02c.htm
Extractions: Jeff Pommerville and Maria Harper Marinick, Maricopa Community Colleges, Tempe, AZ Over the past several years there has been increasing attention focused on a paradigm shift in undergraduate science education and microbiology education. This shift has been from a teacher-centered environment where information is "delivered" to students to a learner-centered environment in which students are "active" learners. In this first session, we will define an active learning environment. We will then explore the following issues: the role of the teacher, fostering a safe learning environment, setting and meeting classroom goals, and facilitating student participation. After attending this session, participants will be able to: 1) Describe the critical factors that contribute to a successful active learning environment; and 2) Design learning opportunities that promote student active engagement.
Education Reviews And Resources societal forces; outcomebased learning activities, courses, and microbiology as asubject is often introduced to Those of us who teach college level students http://www.microbelibrary.org/Journal/me2001.htm
FOM Subjects Active Learning Strategies MediumRisk activities Sharing Do's on Earth An Introductionto microbiology Using Balloons to teach Immunology Writing http://www.microbelibrary.org/Newsletter/subjects.htm
Focus On Microbiology Newsletter - Fall 1998 demonstrate a concept or teach a skill. in microbiology Education driving the program, attendees were treated to three days of seminars, activities, and http://www.microbelibrary.org/Newsletter/nltrf98.htm
Extractions: ASM Earns an "A" in Assessment, Linda M. Sherwood, Montana State University Bozeman Technology Corner , Pat Johnson, Palm Beach Community College Teaching Microbiology by Using the Internet: a Preliminary Report , Ron Hurlbert, Washington State University Nitrification in Soil and Plant Nitrogen Nutrition Relationships , Joseph Heckman, Rutgers University and James Strick, Arizona State University News and Views
Department Of Microbiology microbiology. R esearch activities focus primarily on the use of molecular biology and genetics to Faculty teach a medical microbiology lecture and laboratory course to second year http://www.uchsc.edu/sm/sm/deptmicr.htm
Extractions: Microbiology R esearch activities focus primarily on the use of molecular biology and genetics to study microbial pathogenesis. The major area of research interest is bacterial toxins and molecular mechanisms for pathogenesis of infectious diseases. Faculty teach a medical microbiology lecture and laboratory course to second- year medical students. In addition, they teach a microbiology lecture and laboratory course to dental students, and courses in molecular genetics, molecular virology and bacterial physiology that are designed primarily for graduate students. Faculty also train predoctoral students and postdoctoral fellows in the theories and techniques needed to conduct current research in molecular microbiology. FACULTY Randall K. Holmes, M.D., Ph.D., Chairman and Professor Ronald E. Gill, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ronald J. Harbeck, Ph.D., Associate Professor Leonid B. Heifets, M.D., Ph.D., Professor Kathryn V. Holmes, Ph.D., Professor John E. Mapoles, Ph.D., Instructor Martin L. Pato, Ph.D., Associate Professor Dorothy Pierson, Ph.D., Assistant Professor
Hands On Activities For Students of these exercises for use as handson activities in their by children of the agegroup they teach and safe microbiology Related Resources for School teachers. http://www.waksmanfoundation.org/hands.html
Extractions: Hands on Activities for Students T his database represents a collection of laboratory exercises, developed by grantees of the Foundation, which are intended to show school teachers how microorganisms may be used for science teaching in American high schools, middle schools or, in a few instances, elementary schools. Many have been used and field tested over a number of years. A ll material received from an individual source (school, university, scientific society) is presented in a single directory as one or several files, or in some instances as a link to a website in which the laboratory exercises are described. The Foundation believes that, given the excellence of the scientists and teachers who have cooperated to develop the various exercises presented here, most will prove to be valuable in conveying both basic principles of scientific research and something about the microbial world. T eachers adapting any of these exercises for use as hands-on activities in their classes, if actual microbes are involved, may need reassurance that these are safe for handling by children of the age group they teach and safe for the environment. The needed reassurance can be found in "Micro-Organisms for Education," by H. T. Ewald et al. at http://www.science-projects.com/safemicrobes.htm. This lists all microscopic creatures ever used for teaching and groups them as appropriate and safe for particular ages.
MAPLE Team Members My research activities are funded in these areas by competitivelyawarded Federalgrants, and I will teach microbiology classes in the Departments of Animal http://ansci.osu.edu/maple/maple_team_members.htm
Extractions: The MAPLE research initiative began in February 2000. Drs. Dehority, Firkins, Lilburn and Yu are located at The Ohio State University, and Drs. Cotta and Whitehead are adjunct associate professors, located at the USDA National Center for Agricultural Utilization Research (USDA-NCAUR), at Peoria, IL. As we begin working together, the diversity of research projects, and opportunities to join MAPLE, are expected to increase. Mark Morrison firstname.lastname@example.org Associate Professor, Departments of Animal Sciences and Microbiology, Columbus. PhD in Animal Sciences (Microbiology), University of Illinois. Postdoctoral Fellow in Bacterial Genetics, University of Michigan. My job duties are to provide leadership for the Department of Animal Sciences in research and education activities dealing with the roles of microorganisms in animal production systems. Although microorganisms are invisible to the naked eye they have a major impact on the production efficiency, economic viability and environmental compatibility of all animal production systems. For these reasons, our Department has a social responsibility to conduct high quality research that provides new, unbiased, and useful information about the microbiology of food animal production systems. My research activities are funded in these areas by competitively-awarded Federal grants, and I will teach microbiology classes in the Departments of Animal Sciences and Microbiology.
Extractions: Human Microbiology The Department of Human Microbiology holds the disciplines of Bacteriology, Mycology, Parasitology, Virology and Immunology. Faculty members are engaged in research activities and teach medical students, M.Sc. and Ph.D. students. The research activities of the department focus on the cellular and molecular biology of infectious diseases and immunology. In Bacteriology, scientists conduct experiments to elucidate host-pathogen interactions, and the molecular and genetic basis of bacterial pathogenesis. Research in Virology is devoted to resolve the molecular biology of oncogenic DNA and RNA viruses, and the role of oncogenes in malignant processes. In Parasitology, studies are carried out in schistosomiasis and malaria. In Mycology, research concentrates primarily on the pathogenesis of Candida infections. Immunological research is conducted on the biochemical and molecular events in lymphocytes and monocyte differentiation and function, macrophage oxidative burst and anticancer immunological reactivity. Faculty members of the Department of Human Microbiology are involved in the teaching of both undergraduate and post graduate students. Courses in Microbiology and Immunology are given to students of medicine, dentistry and nursing. These courses in Microbiology give students knowledge in molecular biology, pathogenic mechanisms, diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases.
Extractions: Current Courses Biographical Sketch Joseph E. McDade, Ph.D. Current Positions: Adjunct Professor, Shorter College and Floyd College, Rome GA; Concurrently, Orise Fellow, National Center for Infectious Diseases (NCID), Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Prior positions: Deputy Director, NCID, CDC; Associate Director for Laboratory Science, NCID, CDC; Visiting Professor, Emory University School of Public Health; Chief, Viral and Rickettsial Zoonoses Branch, CDC; (Concurrently, Director, World Health Organization Collaborating Centre for Rickettsial Reference and Research, CDC); Research Associate, Department of Microbiology, University of Maryland School of Medicine (Seconded to US Naval Medical Research Units in Cairo, Egypt and Addis Ababa, Ethiopia). Education: B.A., McDaniel College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Delaware (Microbiology). Educational Activities: Teach Infectious Diseases and Microbiology at Shorter and Floyd Colleges; Developed and taught a new course in Emerging Infectious Diseases, Emory University School of Public Health; Lecturer, Kennesaw College; Lecturer, Masters in Community Health Program, Emory University. Numerous presentations to scientific and lay audiences. Member Advisory Committee, American Museum of Natural History.
Leadership Component They also sponsor extensive volunteer activities for students and them as they goout and teach and serve as serves as ViceChair of microbiology and Immunology http://www.iupui.edu/~womenhlt/leadership.html
Newsl.htm Anyone with curriculum activities or visual images, animations, or videos usedto teach undergraduate microbiology should consider submitting them to ASM's http://www.cvmbs.colostate.edu/microbiology/rmbasm/edunews.htm
Extractions: of review and selection are due October 4, 2002. Authors of manuscripts which fall within the scope of the publication must follow the Instructions for Authors: Instructions for Authors (HTML) http://www.microbelibrary.org/Submissions/MEinstauthors.htm Guidelines for Reviewers http://www.microbelibrary.org/Journal/reviewgde.htm