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(Adenovirus infections) articles in PubMed
10,456 results
  • The Prevalence of Rotavirus and Adenovirus in the Childhood Gastroenteritis. [Journal Article]
  • Jundishapur J Microbiol 2016; 9(6):e34867JJ
  • Ozsari T, Bora G, … Yakut K
  • CONCLUSIONS: The most important factor in childhood acute gastroenteritis in east Anatolia is the rotavirus. Rotavirus and adenovirus antigens should be routinely investigated as a factor in fresh stool samples for the accurate diagnosis and treatment of gastroenteritis in children in the winter and autumn months.
  • Viral gastrointestinal infections and norovirus genotypes in a paediatric UK hospital, 2014-2015. [Journal Article]
  • J Clin Virol 2016 Aug 30; 84:1-6JC
  • Brown JR, Shah D, Breuer J
  • CONCLUSIONS: 24% (329/1393) of patients were positive for a GI virus; the majority were positive for norovirus (44%, 144/329) or adenovirus (44%, 146/329). The overall incidence of rotavirus (2%) is reduced compared to pre-vaccination studies; however the incidence of other GI viruses has not increased. Norovirus infections had a significantly higher virus burden compared to other GI viruses (P ≤0.03); sapovirus infections had the lowest viral burden. The number of norovirus cases per month did not follow the typical winter seasonal trend of nationally reported outbreaks. The number of cases per month correlates with the number of hospital admissions (R=0.703, P=0.011); the number of admissions accounts for 50% of the variability in number of cases per month. The breadth of genotypes seen (48% non-GII.4), suggests a community source for many norovirus infections and has implications for vaccine development. All GI viruses caused chronic infections, with the majority (50-100%) in immunocompromised patients. Incidence or duration of infection in chronic norovirus infections did not differ between genotypes, suggesting host-mediated susceptibility.
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