Seliberia Cultivation

The cells of Seliberia are rod-shaped and arranged in a spiral coil, 0.5-0.7x1-12 microns in size. The arranged cells form a star-like pattern or rosette. Seliberia reproduce by lateral division and budding. Round to oval "germ" cells are formed when grown on soil medium.

Figure 1. SEM of Seliberia.Figure 1. SEM of Seliberia. (Hansen GH, et al.; 1989)

Seliberia is an organic chemotrophic bacteria. During cultivation, the bacteria do not require the addition of organic growth factors.

Seliberia are facultative anaerobic bacteria. The optimum growth temperature is 24-25°C.

Seliberia Culture Service

Creative Biogene offers customizable Seliberia strain culture services. This service can help you obtain Seliberia cultures for subsequent scientific research. This service allows you to skip the complicated and tedious groping of culture conditions, which helps to speed up research on this strain.

Seliberia stellate

The morphology of Seliberia stellate is the same as that of the genus. The size of the cells of Seliberia stellate depends on environmental conditions. The bacteria grew long cells on organic and inorganic complex media containing fulveenoic acid and chaperone oxides, but shorter on complex media containing palmitic acid. Seliberia stellate divides laterally to form cells that move with a subpolar flagella. The bacteria formed star-shaped aggregates during germination, which originated from the top or side of the rod-shaped cells, and the rod-shaped buds remained attached to the mother cell after germination.

Seliberia stellate can be grown on medium containing organic-inorganic complexes of fulvenoic acids and accompanying oxides, as well as on soil-dipped or water agar, very dilute broths and other organic media. Seliberia stellate can produce ferric hydroxide precipitates when grown in iron-containing media and soil.

Seliberia stellate's usual habitat is soil, where it can transform to produce different forms of humus.

Microbial GMP Production

Creative Biogene's fermentation platform has Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP) and can provide customers with a wide range of high-quality microbial fermentation products such as active pharmaceutical ingredients, enzymes and various fine chemicals. In addition, our microbiology experts have completed the transformation and innovation of traditional processes through continuous breakthroughs in key technologies of microbial fermentation processes, and fully contributed to the smooth delivery of the project.

Production Capacity

Creative Biogene builds a world-class microbial fermentation technology platform, providing a variety of services from strain screening and optimization to fermentation production and product purification. We have many years of rich experience and provide good technical support for microbial GMP production.

Facility Display

As a leader in microbial production, Creative Biogene has comprehensive production process technology and high-volume manufacturing capabilities. Our goal is to help our customers develop streamlined and controlled manufacturing processes and to support customers throughout the entire product development process, from the R&D stage to market launch.

Device Example:

  • Fermentation, centrifugation and filtration upstream process equipment;
  • Fully automatic fermenters ranging in volume from 4,000L to 12,000L with a total capacity of over 100,000 liters;
  • From industrial-scale chromatography systems, membrane systems to larger-scale continuous centrifuges;
  • Recycling and Downstream Equipment;
  • Waste treatment equipment.

Why Choose Us?

The culture of Seliberia requires specific formulations of growth media for use in cloning, plasmid DNA preparation, and protein expression. Creative Biogene offers a selection of bacterial growth media and custom services for your specific application. If you are interested in our microbial anaerobic and aerobic culture platform, please contact us for more details.


  1. Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology Book Review Int. J. of Syst. Bact. 1985, p. 196.
  2. Hansen GH, et al.; Bacterial Colonization of Cod (Gadus morhua L.) and Halibut (Hippoglossus hippoglossus) Eggs in Marine Aquaculture. Appl Environ Microbiol. 1989, 55(6):1435-46.
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