Culture microbiology reviews

Culture Microbiology Reviews—serving microbiology since 1979

Culture has been publishing expert reviews for those interested to learn about areas of microbiology outside their immediate concerns for over 35 years. From the outset it was important that Culture became known for its science content and the publication has continued to track advances in microbiology until the present day.

From the first article by Dr. Martin Skirrow, a seminal piece on the role of Campylobacter in enteritis, articles have covered all fields of microbiology. Topics have been as diverse as from Antarctic microorganisms—coming in from the cold, to Mycobacteria and HIV—a deadly combination, microbiological control in the dairy industry, food hygiene and preservation, and one article describing the state of science before 1950 and predicting how it might become in the 1980s; a fascinating read!

Be the first to know when the next edition is out.

Subscribe today

Culture - a short history

Culture - a short history

First invitations to contribute were sent in 1978 for publication the following year, with a seminal piece by Dr. Martin Skirrow on the role of Campylobacter in enteritis.

Read the article ›   Browse the back catalog ›

Volume 37 Number 1

By Jon Hobman

Jon Hobman, Associate Professor of Microbiology, University of Nottingham, UK, explains the mechanisms of metal ion resistance, the link between metal ion resistance and antibiotic resistance, and how increasing the use of non-antibiotic antimicrobials in order to compensate for reduced antibiotic usage may drive co-selection of resistance.

Learn more about the author ›

Previous articles