Ortega-Pacheco, Antonio Guzmán-Marín, Eugenia Acosta-Viana, Karla Y. Vado-Solís, Ignacio Jiménez-Delgadillo, Bertha Cárdenas-Marrufo, Maria Pérez-Osorio, Carlos Puerto-Solís, Marilyn and Jiménez-Coello, Matilde 2017. Serological survey of Leptospira interrogans , Toxoplasma gondii and Trypanosoma cruzi in free roaming domestic dogs and cats from a marginated rural area of Yucatan Mexico. Veterinary Medicine and Science,
ARGIBAY, HERNÁN D. OROZCO, M. MARCELA CARDINAL, M. VICTORIA RINAS, MIGUEL A. ARNAIZ, MARÍA MENA SEGURA, CARLOS and GÜRTLER, RICARDO E. 2016. First finding of Trypanosoma cruzi II in vampire bats from a district free of domestic vector-borne transmission in Northeastern Argentina. Parasitology, Vol. 143, Issue. 11, p. 1358.
Castillo-Neyra, Ricardo Borrini Mayorí, Katty Salazar Sánchez, Renzo Ancca Suarez, Jenny Xie, Sherrie Náquira Velarde, Cesar and Levy, Michael Z. 2016. Heterogeneous infectiousness in guinea pigs experimentally infected with Trypanosoma cruzi. Parasitology International, Vol. 65, Issue. 1, p. 50.
Cecere, M. C. Leporace, M. Fernández, M. P. Zárate, J. E. Moreno, C. Gürtler, R. E. and Cardinal, M. V. 2016. Host-Feeding Sources and Infection WithTrypanosoma cruziofTriatoma infestansandTriatoma eratyrusiformis(Hemiptera: Reduviidae) From the Calchaqui Valleys in Northwestern Argentina. Journal of Medical Entomology, Vol. 53, Issue. 3, p. 666.
Enriquez, G.F. Garbossa, G. Macchiaverna, N.P. Argibay, H.D. Bua, J. Gürtler, R.E. and Cardinal, M.V. 2016. Is the infectiousness of dogs naturally infected with Trypanosoma cruzi associated with poly-parasitism?. Veterinary Parasitology, Vol. 223, p. 186.
FLORIDIA-YAPUR, N. MONJE RUMI, M. RAGONE, P. LAUTHIER, J. J. TOMASINI, N. ALBERTI D'AMATO, A. DIOSQUE, P. CIMINO, R. MARCO, J. D. BARROSO, P. SANCHEZ, D. O. NASSER, J. R. and TEKIEL, V. 2016. The TcTASV proteins are novel promising antigens to detect active Trypanosoma cruzi infection in dogs. Parasitology, Vol. 143, Issue. 11, p. 1382.
Guzman-Marin, Eugenia Acosta-Viana, Karla Y. Puerto-Solís, Marylin Ortega-Pacheco, Antonio and Jimenez-Coello, Matilde 2016. Intra-Domiciliary Transmission of Chagas’ Disease in Rural Areas of Yucatan Mexico. Open Journal of Epidemiology, Vol. 06, Issue. 04, p. 244.
Mascarelli, Patricia E. Tartara, Gustavo P. Pereyra, Norma B. and Maggi, Ricardo G. 2016. Detection of Mycoplasma haemocanis, Mycoplasma haematoparvum, Mycoplasma suis and other vector-borne pathogens in dogs from Córdoba and Santa Fé, Argentina. Parasites & Vectors, Vol. 9, Issue. 1,
Orozco, M.M. Enriquez, G.F. Cardinal, M.V. Piccinali, R.V. and Gürtler, R.E. 2016. A comparative study of Trypanosoma cruzi infection in sylvatic mammals from a protected and a disturbed area in the Argentine Chaco. Acta Tropica, Vol. 155, p. 34.
Ortiz, S. Ceballos, M.J. González, C.R. Reyes, C. Gómez, V. García, A. and Solari, A. 2016. Trypanosoma cruzi diversity in infected dogs from areas of the north coast of Chile. Veterinary Parasitology: Regional Studies and Reports, Vol. 5, p. 42.
Yakob, Laith 2016. How do biting disease vectors behaviourally respond to host availability?. Parasites & Vectors, Vol. 9, Issue. 1,
Zamora-Ledesma, Salvador Hernández-Camacho, Norma Villagrán-Herrera, María Elena Sánchez-Moreno, Manuel Concha-Valdez, Fanny Guadalupe Jones, Robert W. Moreno-Pérez, Marco Antonio and Camacho-Macías, Brenda 2016. Presence of trypanosomatid antibodies in gray foxes (Urocyon cinereoargenteus) and domestic and feral dogs (Canis lupus familiaris) in Queretaro, Mexico. Veterinary Parasitology: Regional Studies and Reports, Vol. 5, p. 25.
Castillo-Neyra, Ricardo Chou Chu, Lily Quispe-Machaca, Victor Ancca-Juarez, Jenny Malaga Chavez, Fernando S. Bastos Mazuelos, Milagros Naquira, Cesar Bern, Caryn Gilman, Robert H. and Levy, Michael Z. 2015. The potential of canine sentinels for reemerging Trypanosoma cruzi transmission. Preventive Veterinary Medicine, Vol. 120, Issue. 3-4, p. 349.
Cecere, M. Carla Cardinal, Marta V. Arrabal, Juan P. Moreno, Claudio and Gürtler, Ricardo E. 2015. Microcavia australis (Caviidae, Rodentia), a new highly competent host of Trypanosoma cruzi I in rural communities of northwestern Argentina. Acta Tropica, Vol. 142, p. 34.
Gürtler, Ricardo E. and Cardinal, M.V. 2015. Reservoir host competence and the role of domestic and commensal hosts in the transmission of Trypanosoma cruzi. Acta Tropica, Vol. 151, p. 32.
Jiménez-Coello, Matilde Acosta-Viana, Karla Guzmán-Marín, Eugenia Bárcenas-Irabién, Alejandra and Ortega-Pacheco, Antonio 2015. American trypanosomiasis and associated risk factors in owned dogs from the major city of Yucatan, Mexico. Journal of Venomous Animals and Toxins including Tropical Diseases, Vol. 21, Issue. 1,
Levy, Michael Z. Tustin, Aaron Castillo-Neyra, Ricardo Mabud, Tarub S. Levy, Katelyn Barbu, Corentin M. Quispe-Machaca, Victor R. Ancca-Juarez, Jenny Borrini-Mayori, Katty Naquira-Velarde, Cesar and Ostfeld, Richard S. 2015. Bottlenecks in domestic animal populations can facilitate the emergence ofTrypanosoma cruzi, the aetiological agent of Chagas disease. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, Vol. 282, Issue. 1810, p. 20142807.
Medone, Paula Balsalobre, Agustin Rabinovich, Jorge E. Marti, Gerardo A. and Menu, Frédéric 2015. Life History Traits and Demographic Parameters ofTriatoma infestans(Hemiptera: Reduviidae) Fed on Human Blood. Journal of Medical Entomology, Vol. 52, Issue. 6, p. 1282.
Pinazo, Maria-Jesus and Gascon, Joaquim 2015. The importance of the multidisciplinary approach to deal with the new epidemiological scenario of Chagas disease (global health). Acta Tropica, Vol. 151, p. 16.
Pinazo, María-Jesús Torrico, Faustino and Gascón, Joaquim 2015. Human Emerging and Re-emerging Infections.
The reservoir capacity of domestic cats and dogs for Trypanosoma cruzi infection and the host-feeding patterns of domestic Triatoma infestans were assessed longitudinally in 2 infested rural villages in north-western Argentina. A total of 86 dogs and 38 cats was repeatedly examined for T. cruzi infection by serology and/or xenodiagnosis. The composite prevalence of infection in dogs (60%), but not in cats, increased significantly with age and with the domiciliary density of infected T. infestans. Dogs and cats had similarly high forces of infection, prevalence of infectious hosts (41–42%), and infectiousness to bugs at a wide range of infected bug densities. The infectiousness to bugs of seropositive dogs declined significantly with increasing dog age and was highly aggregated. Individual dog infectiousness to bugs was significantly autocorrelated over time. Domestic T. infestans fed on dogs showed higher infection prevalence (49%) than those fed on cats (39%), humans (38%) or chickens (29%) among 1085 bugs examined. The basic reproduction number of T. cruzi in dogs was at least 8·2. Both cats and dogs are epidemiologically important sources of infection for bugs and householders, dogs nearly 3 times more than cats.
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