Download the Free Prime PubMed App to your smartphone or tablet.

Available for iPhone or iPad:

Unbound PubMed app for iOS iPhone iPadAlso Available:
Unbound PubMed app for Android

Available for Mac and Windows Desktops and laptops:

Unbound PubMed app for Windows
109 results
  • Experimental Infection of Rattus norvegicus by the Group II Intermediate Pathogen, Leptospira licerasiae. [Journal Article]
    Am J Trop Med Hyg 2018; 99(2):275-280Fernandez C, Lubar AA, … Matthias MA
  • Leptospira licerasiae serovar Varillal, a group II intermediate pathogen species/serovar discovered in the Peruvian Amazon city of Iquitos, is commonly recognized in this region by sera from humans (at least 40% seroprevalence) without a known clinical history of leptospirosis. This high frequency of human seroreactivity remains unexplained. To test the hypothesis that the oral route of infection…
  • Modelling leptospirosis in livestock. [Journal Article]
    Theor Popul Biol 2018; 121:26-32Babylon AM, Roberts MG, Wake GC
  • New Zealand has one of the highest (per capita) incidences of human leptospirosis in the world. It is the highest occurring occupational disease in New Zealand, often transmitted from livestock such as deer, sheep and cattle to humans. A cyclical model, showing the dynamics of infection of leptospirosis in farmed livestock in New Zealand, is presented. The limit cycle, bifurcation diagram and qua…
  • Overview of laboratory methods to diagnose Leptospirosis and to identify and to type leptospires. [Review]
    Int Microbiol 2017; 20(4):184-193Marquez A, Djelouadji Z, … Kodjo A
  • Leptospirosis is a virulent zoonosis with a global distribution. Pathogenic spirochetes of the genus Leptospira are responsible for this disease, and the primary animal reservoirs are rodentvvvs. Direct and indirect contact with infected urine constitutes the main route of transmission. Renal failure and advanced abortions are frequently observed in animals affected by leptospirosis, causing seri…
  • Risk factors of Leptospira infection in Mediterranean periurban micromammals. [Journal Article]
    Zoonoses Public Health 2018; 65(1):e79-e85Millán J, Cevidanes A, … León-Vizcaíno L
  • Urbanization of natural areas can change abiotic factors, providing artificial sources of humidity in summer and decreasing variation of temperatures in winter. Our study aimed at document risk factors of infection in mammal reservoirs of pathogenic Leptospira in the human/wildlife interface of a large metropolitan area. We hypothesize that survival of Leptospira and thus their prevalence in anim…
New Search Next