By Alberto Conti, University of York It was 1981, when doctors in the US started noticing strange patterns across their
By James Brown, Education and Public Engagement Officer, Biochemical Society
In April, I was lucky enough to be able to attend the Experimental Biology conference in Chicago.
By Gareth Raynes, Aberystwyth University
The human microbiome is becoming more widely known and extensively studied. However, we’re not unique in having our own personal legions of friendly bacteria. Not only do other animals have extensive microbiomes, plants do too.
By Mhairi Morris, Loughborough University
Current estimates state that nearly half of us will develop cancer at some point during our lifetime, either a benign tumour that doesn’t require treatment or a more aggressive malignant tumour with the potential to kill.
By Matthew Lee, University of Bristol
It must be bad if scientists are marching, right?
When I first told people of the March for Science I was met with puzzled looks and throw away questions; “but why?” “what’s the point?”.