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Ixodes ricinus and its transmitted pathogens in urban and peri-urban areas in Europe: new hazards and relevance for public health

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    0436958 - ÚBO 2015 RIV CH eng J - Článek v odborném periodiku
    Rizzoli, A. - Silaghi, C. - Obiegala, A. - Rudolf, Ivo - Hubálek, Zdeněk - Földvári, G. - Plantard, O. - Vayssier-Taussat, M. - Bonnet, S. - Špitalská, E. - Kazimírová, M.
    Ixodes ricinus and its transmitted pathogens in urban and peri-urban areas in Europe: new hazards and relevance for public health.
    Frontiers in Public Health. Roč. 2, č. 251 (2014). ISSN 2296-2565
    GRANT EU: European Commission(XE) 261504 - EDENEXT
    Institucionální podpora: RVO:68081766
    Klíčová slova: ticks * Ixodes ricinus * tick-borne pathogens * urban habitats * Europe
    Kód oboru RIV: FN - Epidemiologie, infek. nemoci a klin. imunologie

    Tick-borne diseases represent major public and animal health issues worldwide. Ixodes ricinus, primarily associated with deciduous and mixed forests, is the principal vector of causative agents of viral, bacterial, and protozoan zoonotic diseases in Europe. Recently, abundant tick populations have been observed in European urban green areas, which are of public health relevance due to the exposure of humans and domesticated animals to potentially infected ticks. In urban habitats, small and medium-sized mammals, birds, companion animals (dogs and cats), and larger mammals (roe deer and wild boar) play a role in maintenance of tick populations and as reservoirs of tick-borne pathogens. Presence of ticks infected with tick-borne encephalitis virus and high prevalence of ticks infected with Borrelia burgdorferi s.l., causing Lyme borreliosis, have been reported from urbanized areas in Europe. Emerging pathogens, including bacteria of the order Rickettsiales (Anaplasma phagocytophilum, “Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis,” Rickettsia helvetica, and R. monacensis), Borrelia miyamotoi, and protozoans (Babesia divergens, B. venatorum, and B. microti) have also been detected in urban tick populations. Understanding the ecology of ticks and their associations with hosts in a European urbanized environment is crucial to quantify parameters necessary for risk pre-assessment and identification of public health strategies for control and prevention of tick-borne diseases.
    Trvalý link: http://hdl.handle.net/11104/0240552

     
     
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