Post your opportunity here!

Do you want to promote your event, job, funding or interesting projects on our website to the wider microbiology community?

You can do this on our Opportunities Board, where you can also find events and funding sponsored by FEMS and from organizations throughout the microbiology community.

Post your opportunity now by filling in this form:

Opportunity

Do you want to promote your event, job, funding or interesting projects on our website to the wider microbiology community? By filling this form you can post on our Opportunities Board, where you can also find events and funding sponsored by FEMS and from organizations throughout the microbiology community. Please allow some time to go over the posting of your opportunity, as we moderate all applications.
  • Your name
  • Your email address
  • Opportunity title
  • Opportunity description
  • Expiration date: the expiration date can be either the starting date of a meeting or the final application deadline. If the opportunity is ongoing, you do not need to fill this field.
    Date Format: MM slash DD slash YYYY
  • What does the expiration date refer to? (If the opportunity is ongoing, you do not need to choose what the expiration date refers to)
  • Name of the contact person
  • Email address of the contact person
  • Category: choose what category your event should be in
  • If your opportunity is local, please indicate in what country
  • Button title: you can add a button to an external link to the opportunity. Please enter the text that should be displayed on this button.
  • Website: you can add a button to an external link to the opportunity. Please enter the URL that this button should link to.
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AMR three ways: healthcare crisis, major concepts and the relevance of biofilms

Worldwide, infections are resuming their role as highly effective killing diseases, as current treatments are failing to respond to the growing problem of antimicrobial resistance (AMR). In this minireview, the impact of AMR in healthcare systems and the major bacteria behind it are highlighted. Ecological aspects of AMR evolution and the complexity of its molecular mechanisms are explained. Major concepts, such as intrinsic, acquired and adaptive resistance, as well as tolerance and heteroresistance, are also clarified. More importantly, the problematic of biofilms and their role in AMR, namely their main resistance and tolerance mechanisms, are elucidated. Finally, some of the most promising anti-biofilm strategies being investigated are reviewed.

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