Toledo, Roberta dos Santos Martins, Felippe Danyel Cardoso Ferreira, Fernanda Pinto de Almeida, Jonatas Campos Ogawa, Liza dos Santos, Hannah Lia Ettiene Peruch Lemos dos Santos, Maíra Moreira Pinheiro, Filipe Aguera Navarro, Italmar Teodorico Garcia, João Luis Freire, Roberta Lemos and Schallig, Henk D. F. H. 2017. Cryptosporidium spp. and Giardia spp. in feces and water and the associated exposure factors on dairy farms. PLOS ONE, Vol. 12, Issue. 4, p. e0175311.
Xiao, Lihua and Feng, Yaoyu 2017. Molecular epidemiologic tools for waterborne pathogens Cryptosporidium spp. and Giardia duodenalis. Food and Waterborne Parasitology,
Ng-Hublin, Josephine S.Y. Combs, Barry Reid, Simon and Ryan, Una 2017. Differences in the occurrence and epidemiology of cryptosporidiosis in Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal people in Western Australia (2002 − 2012). Infection, Genetics and Evolution, Vol. 53, p. 100.
Thomson, Sarah Hamilton, Carly A. Hope, Jayne C. Katzer, Frank Mabbott, Neil A. Morrison, Liam J. and Innes, Elisabeth A. 2017. Bovine cryptosporidiosis: impact, host-parasite interaction and control strategies. Veterinary Research, Vol. 48, Issue. 1,
Lal, Aparna Hashizume, Masahiro and Hales, Simon 2017. Indian Ocean Dipole and Cryptosporidiosis in Australia: Short-Term and Nonlinear Associations. Environmental Science & Technology, Vol. 51, Issue. 14, p. 8119.
Ayinmode, Adekunle B. and Obebe, Oluwasola O. 2017. Traditional practices and childhood cryptosporidiosis in Nigeria: A review. Alexandria Journal of Medicine,
Berahmat, Reza Spotin, Adel Ahmadpour, Ehsan Mahami-Oskouei, Mahmoud Rezamand, Azim Aminisani, Nayyereh Ghojazadeh, Morteza Ghoyounchi, Roghayeh and Mikaeili-Galeh, Tahereh 2017. Human cryptosporidiosis in Iran: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Parasitology Research, Vol. 116, Issue. 4, p. 1111.
Mahon, M. and Doyle, S. 2017. Waterborne outbreak of cryptosporidiosis in the South East of Ireland: weighing up the evidence. Irish Journal of Medical Science (1971 -),
CHALMERS, RACHEL M. ROBINSON, GUY HOTCHKISS, EMILY ALEXANDER, CLAIRE MAY, SOPHIE GILRAY, JANICE CONNELLY, LISA and HADFIELD, STEPHEN J. 2017. Suitability of loci for multiple-locus variable-number of tandem-repeats analysis of Cryptosporidium parvum for inter-laboratory surveillance and outbreak investigations. Parasitology, Vol. 144, Issue. 01, p. 37.
Adler, Sara Widerström, Micael Lindh, Johan and Lilja, Mikael 2017. Symptoms and risk factors of Cryptosporidium hominis infection in children: data from a large waterborne outbreak in Sweden. Parasitology Research, Vol. 116, Issue. 10, p. 2613.
STENGER, BRIANNA L. S. HORČIČKOVÁ, MICHAELA CLARK, MARK E. KVÁČ, MARTIN ČONDLOVÁ, ŠÁRKA KHAN, EAKALAK WIDMER, GIOVANNI XIAO, LIHUA GIDDINGS, CATHERINE W. PENNIL, CHRISTOPHER STANKO, MICHAL SAK, BOHUMIL and MCEVOY, JOHN M. 2017. Cryptosporidium infecting wild cricetid rodents from the subfamilies Arvicolinae and Neotominae. Parasitology, p. 1.
Leśniańska, Kinga Perec-Matysiak, Agnieszka Hildebrand, Joanna Buńkowska-Gawlik, Katarzyna Piróg, Agnieszka and Popiołek, Marcin 2016. Cryptosporidium spp. and Enterocytozoon bieneusi in introduced raccoons (Procyon lotor)—first evidence from Poland and Germany. Parasitology Research, Vol. 115, Issue. 12, p. 4535.
Lal, Aparna 2016. Spatial Modelling Tools to Integrate Public Health and Environmental Science, Illustrated with Infectious Cryptosporidiosis. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, Vol. 13, Issue. 2, p. 186.
PAINTER, J. E. GARGANO, J. W. YODER, J. S. COLLIER, S. A. and HLAVSA, M. C. 2016. Evolving epidemiology of reported cryptosporidiosis cases in the United States, 1995–2012. Epidemiology and Infection, Vol. 144, Issue. 08, p. 1792.
Roelfsema, Jeroen H. Sprong, Hein Cacciò, Simone M. Takumi, Katsuhisa Kroes, Michiel van Pelt, Wilfrid Kortbeek, Laetitia M. and van der Giessen, Joke W. B. 2016. Molecular characterization of human Cryptosporidium spp. isolates after an unusual increase in late summer 2012. Parasites & Vectors, Vol. 9, Issue. 1,
Blanco, María Alejandra de Lucio, Aida Fuentes, Isabel and Carmena, David 2016. Cryptosporidium ubiquitum in Venezuela: First report in a paediatric patient with acute diarrhoea. Enfermedades Infecciosas y Microbiología Clínica, Vol. 34, Issue. 2, p. 142.
Zahedi, Alireza Paparini, Andrea Jian, Fuchun Robertson, Ian and Ryan, Una 2016. Public health significance of zoonotic Cryptosporidium species in wildlife: Critical insights into better drinking water management. International Journal for Parasitology: Parasites and Wildlife, Vol. 5, Issue. 1, p. 88.
Sangster, Lucy Blake, Damer P. Robinson, Guy Hopkins, Timothy C. Sa, Ricardo C.C. Cunningham, Andrew A. Chalmers, Rachel M. and Lawson, Becki 2016. Detection and molecular characterisation of Cryptosporidium parvum in British European hedgehogs (Erinaceus europaeus). Veterinary Parasitology, Vol. 217, p. 39.
de Lucio, Aida Merino, Francisco J. Martínez-Ruiz, Rocío Bailo, Begoña Aguilera, María Fuentes, Isabel and Carmena, David 2016. Molecular genotyping and sub-genotyping of Cryptosporidium spp. isolates from symptomatic individuals attending two major public hospitals in Madrid, Spain. Infection, Genetics and Evolution, Vol. 37, p. 49.
Waters, Edward K. Hamilton, Andrew J. Sidhu, Harvinder S. Sidhu, Leesa A. and Dunbar, Michelle 2016. Zoonotic Transmission of Waterborne Disease: A Mathematical Model. Bulletin of Mathematical Biology, Vol. 78, Issue. 1, p. 169.
In order to monitor epidemiological trends, Cryptosporidium-positive samples (n=4509) from diarrhoeic patients were typed. Compared to the previous 4 years, the proportion of Cryptosporidium hominis cases in 2004–2006 increased to 57·3%, while 38·5% were C. parvum. The remaining 4·2% cases included mixed C. parvum and C. hominis infections, C. meleagridis, C. felis, C. ubiquitum and a novel genotype. When the typing results were combined with enhanced surveillance data to monitor risk exposures, C. hominis was linked to urban dwelling, previous diarrhoea in the household, any travel especially abroad, and using a swimming or paddling pool. C. parvum was linked to having a private water supply, contact with surface water, visiting or living on a farm, and contact with farm animal faeces. The proportion of laboratory-confirmed indigenous cases acquired from direct contact with farm animals was estimated to be 25% for C. parvum and 10% of all reported Cryptosporidium cases.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between September 2016 - 20th October 2017. This data will be updated every 24 hours.