Department of Zoology, Fisheries, Hydrobiology and Apiculture (FA) - list of publications


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SUCHOMEL, J. -- HEROLDOVÁ, M. et al. Detection of Francisella tularensis in three vole species in Central Europe. Transboundary and Emerging Diseases. 2019. v. 66, no. 2, p. 1029--1032. ISSN 1865-1674. URL: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/tbed.13078

Original name: Detection of Francisella tularensis in three vole species in Central Europe
Czech name:
Written by (author): doc. Ing. Josef Suchomel, Ph.D.
doc. RNDr. Marta Heroldová, Ph.D.
Department: Department of Zoology, Fisheries, Hydrobiology and Apiculture
Department of Forest Ecology
Kind of publication: article in a professional periodical
Periodical: Transboundary and Emerging Diseases
Nature of article: paper
Volume no. (year): 66
Periodical number within the volume: 2
Year of publication: 2019
Starting page: 1029
Up to page: 1032
Number of pages: 4
Sub-specification:
UT code by Web of Science:
EID code by Scopus:
Form of publication: printed version
Original language: English
Description in original language: Francisella tularensis is a zoonotic, gram-negative bacterium that causes tularemia in humans. Depending on its subspecies and the route of transmission, mild to lethal courses have been reported. F. tularensis subsp. holarctica is the only subspecies found in Europe and affects a plenitude of vertebrates including lagomorphs and rodents. Population outbreaks of certain rodent species are likely to be involved in the transmission of this pathogen. This molecular survey aims to evaluate the presence of F. tularensis in small mammals from three Central European countries. Using a real-time polymerase chain reaction, F. tularensis DNA was detected in common voles (Microtus arvalis) from Switzerland and in field voles (Microtus agrestis) and a bank vole (Myodes glareolus) from Germany, but not in any other small mammal species. All common voles from the Czech Republic were negative for F. tularensis DNA. The prevalence in the three vole species varied between 1.3% and 3.0%. In conclusion, Francisella tularensis DNA was detected in three vole species in two of three countries investigated. The observed low prevalence raises questions on the role of voles for the transmission of Francisella tularensis in Central Europe.
Description in English:
Description in Czech:
Year of submission: 2019
Year of transmission:
RIV identification number:
URL: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/tbed.13078
 
Entry made by: Markéta Hejčová, DiS.
Last change: 03/18/2019 08:21 (Markéta Hejčová, DiS.)

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Source specification:

Transboundary and Emerging Diseases. Berlin: ISSN 1865-1674.

Original name: Transboundary and Emerging Diseases
Czech name:
Written by (author):
Kind of publication: magazine
ISSN: 1865-1674
Country of publisher: Federal Republic of Germany
Place of publishing: Berlin
Publisher: Wiley&Sons.
URL:
Reviewed magazine: no
Original language: English
Description in original language:
Description in English:
Description in Czech:
 
Entry made by: Markéta Hejčová, DiS.
Last change: 01/17/2019 09:52 (Šárka Novotná)

Evaluation of publication:

12345
        
12345
bad
 
good        uninteresting
 
interesting
Assessed: 0Average score: -        Assessed: 0Average score: -
12345
        
12345
amateur
 
professional        theoretical
 
practical
Assessed: 0Average score: -        Assessed: 0Average score: -