EMPOWERING DISCOVERIES, ENHANCING SKIN HEALTH
The First Off-the-shelf, Co-Culture Platform for Skin Microbiome Research
At Cerillo, we understand that the skin microbiome is a complex and dynamic ecosystem, and exploring it requires innovative tools. That’s why Cerillo recently introduced the industry's first off-the-shelf co-culture research platform to enable scientists to effortlessly conduct microbial interaction studies without the need for custom-built systems.
Co-Culture Research, Simplified in a Single Plate.
From Proof of Concept to Publication, Cerillo’s Co-Culture Platform Has You Covered
Cerillo’s ready-to-use Co-Culture System is designed for real-time phenotypic measurements. Now you can collect data from your individual microbial populations without the need to custom build a solution. Our Co-culture platform is perfect for those lightbulb moments when you need to quickly test your ideas, but also designed to handle heavy-duty experimentation for faster results and in-depth data analysis.
Standardized, Reproducible, Scalable
- Easily run comprehensive microbial interaction studies
- Effortlessly observe, study, and measure the growth of individual microbial populations while concurrently monitoring their growth alongside other populations
- Improve collaboration through standardized co-culture set-up an analysis platform
Porous barrier physically isolates populations while maintaining fluidic contact.
Cerillo will be presenting and exhibiting at the 11th Microbiome, Probiotics, Skin R&D & Business Collaboration Forum in San Diego, Oct 19-20. Visit us at Booth #16
Speaking Time: Friday, October 20th – Track 1 at 11:55-12:10
Introducing Cerillo: flexible, scalable, highly connected tools for studying microbes in any environment. Cerillo collaborates closely with researchers in academic, industry, and government labs, incorporating their feedback to build helpful and intuitive features in our suite of products. The platform is scalable, highly interconnected, affordable, and compatible with other industry standard tools. Using Cerillo’s technology, researchers can conduct large-scale studies of the numerous microbes that constitute various microbiomes. Their tools even enable researchers to study microbes within
consortia, as they exist in nature.
October 19-20, 2023
San Diego, California
When Paired with the Cerillo Research Platform, You Can Monitor Microbial Interactions in Real-Time
Portable Microplate Readers
Our robust, portable microplate readers are the perfect size for measurement collection in small spaces like shared modular benchtops, incubators and anaerobic chambers.
Our wireless accessories let you monitor, adjust, and scale your experiments from anywhere, eliminating manual interruptions and enabling seamless connectivity to multiple plate readers
Our Labrador Software has an easy-to-use interface that lets you unlock the power of your data with visually engaging representations, including growth curves, charts, and graphical formats.
Mimicking Microbial Interactions
Our Co-Culture Duet System enables the cultivation of multiple microorganisms together, simulating the complex microbial interactions that occur on the skin’s surface and inside the body. This provides insights into how different strains influence each other and the skin environment.
Targeted Strain Selection:
Isolation of Beneficial Strains: Co-culture plates can be used to identify specific strains that have beneficial effects on the skin microbiome. These strains can then be isolated for further study or leading to a better understanding of how microbial communities impact skin health and disease.
Product Development & Research Innovation
Our research platforms improve the reliability, efficiency, and scalability of experiments, ultimately advancing and expediting your go-to-market timelines for your next skin care product or therapeutic.
Accelerate the discovery process with a pre-configured system for faster proofs of concept, validation and replication. This creates a more efficient way to identify beneficial or pathogenic microbial interactions