Dr. Reese’s collection of interesting science links
Tamara Doering’s lab, at Washington University where Dr. Reese did her post-doctoral work
Tom Volk, and his Fungus of the Month site where you can learn about fungi and hear how their names are pronounced
Doctor Fungus, with all sorts of medical mycology tidbits
Fungal Genetics Stock Center, with useful fungal resources
“Mycology Online”, by David Ellis at the University of Adelaide, Australia
Microbiology & science sites
American Society for Microbiology (ASM), an excellent scientific society with interesting links
Microbe World, a location for information about microbes, microbiologists, and the Microbe podcasts
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), a reliable site for current health information in the U.S.
World Health Organization (WHO), a reliable site for current health information in the world
Todar’s online textbook of bacteriology, a useful online tool for bacteria
MicrobeWiki, a microbial version of Wikipedia maintained by Kenyon College.
Bacterial diseases in history in a virtual museum.
The Scientist – this magazine has a collection of articles that should be accessible to a range of students. It does require you to sign up, but you can do so for free as long as you are associated with a lab.
Fun & silly microbiology or other science sites
Giant fuzzy microbes to have and to hold!
Michigan State Microbe Zoo for children that has information about where microbes might be at the zoo.
Infectious Awareables for scarves, ties, boxers & more with microbes and other nerdy things.
Fun Facts About Fungi has various games.
Infection – the board game by Earwig Enterprises is an amusing way to consider infectious diseases!
Infection, Detection, Protection is a silly site by the American Museum of Natural History.
Name that Bug is a game put out by the St. Louis Community College in which you determine the disease-causing agent.
Funny test answers from children you should never put on a science or health exam.
Women in science & engineering resources & sites
4000 years of women in science is a site with some very interesting details. Did you know Beatrix Potter was also a mycologist who wrote her notes in code?
Association for Women in Science (AWIS) is open to all and supportive of women in science. While more women are getting their Ph.D.s in science, few still are in high positions that decide where funding goes, who gets awards, and who gets hired where.
Graduate Women in Science (GWIS) is also about empowering women in science. Their mission is to “advance the participation and recognition of women in science and to foster research through grants, awards, and fellowships.”
Dr. Penny Beuning keeps an excellent site of women in science and mathematics.