References of "Berkvens, D"
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See detailInter epidemic acquisition of Rift Valley fever virus in humans in Tanzania
Sumaye, R.D.; Abatih, E.N.; Thiry, Etienne ULg et al

in PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2015), 10

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See detailEstimation of canine leishmania infection prevalence in six cities of the algerian littoral zone using a bayesian approach
Amel, A; Abatih, E; Speybroeck, N et al

in PLoS ONE (2015), 10(3),

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See detailNeeds and expectations regarding risk ranking in the food chain: A pilot survey amongst decision makers and stakeholders
Speybroeck, N; Devleesschouwer, B; Depoorter, P et al

in Food Control (2015), 54

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See detailVers un monitoring des facteurs de risque d'émergence des maladies animales?
Cardoen, S.; Van Huffel, X.; Berkvens, D. et al

in Epidémiologie et Santé Animale (2014), 66

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See detailHuman Brucellosis in Northwest Ecuador: Typifying Brucella spp., Seroprevalence, and Associated Risk Factors
Ron Roman, J.; Ron Garrido, L.; Abatih, E. et al

in Vector Borne & Zoonotic Diseases (2014), 14(2),

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See detailMeasuring the general phytosanitary situation: development of a plant health barometer
Wilmart, Olivier; Van Huffel, X.; Diricks, H. et al

Poster (2014)

Objective: measuring and monitoring the yearly evolution of the general plant health (phytosanitary situation) of plants and plant products in Belgium in an objective manner, and communicating about it in ... [more ▼]

Objective: measuring and monitoring the yearly evolution of the general plant health (phytosanitary situation) of plants and plant products in Belgium in an objective manner, and communicating about it in a comprehensive way. [less ▲]

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See detailEpidemiology of Visceral Leishmaniasis in Algeria: An Update
Adel, A; Boughoufalah, A; Saegerman, Claude ULg et al

in PLoS ONE (2014), 9(6), 99207

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See detailPrincipales caractéristiques epidémiologiques et impact économique de la fièvre aphteuse en afrique: Synthèse bibliographique
Houndjè, E; Kpodekon, M; Moutou, F et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (2013), 157

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See detailSpatio-temporal clusters of incident human brucellosis cases in Ecuador
Ron; Benitez, W; Speybroeck, N et al

in Spatial and Spatiotemporal Epidemiology (2013), 5

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See detailImportance of identification and typing of Brucellae from West African cattle: a review
Sanogo, M; Abatih, E; Thys, E et al

in Veterinary Microbiology (2013)

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See detailEstimation du coût d’un réseau d’épidémiosurveillance des maladies animales en Afrique centrale : le cas du réseau tchadien
Ouagal, M; Berkvens, D; Hendrikx, P et al

in Revue scientifique et technique - Office international des épizooties (2012), 31(3), 809-819

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See detailDétection des protéines animales transformées : expérience et perspectives européennes
Plouvier, B; Baeten, V; Maudoux, JP et al

in Revue Scientifique et Technique / Office International des Epizooties = Revista Cientifica y Tecnica / Officina Internacional de Epizootias = Scientific and Technical Review / International Office of Epizootics (2012), 31(3), 1011-1031

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See detailRisk factors associated with bovine tuberculosis and molecular characterization of Mycobacterium bovis strains in urban settings in Niger
Boukary, A. R.; Thys, E.; Rigouts, L. et al

in Transboundary and Emerging Diseases (2012), 59(6), 490-502

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See detailMonitoring of the intra-dermal tuberculosis skin test performed by Belgian field practitioners
Humblet, Marie-France ULg; Walravens, K.; Salandre, O. et al

in Research in Veterinary Science (2011)

The present study aimed to monitor skin test practices as performed by veterinarian field practitioners in Belgium. For this purpose, an anonymous postal questionnaire was elaborated and dispatched to ... [more ▼]

The present study aimed to monitor skin test practices as performed by veterinarian field practitioners in Belgium. For this purpose, an anonymous postal questionnaire was elaborated and dispatched to veterinarians involved in bovine tuberculosis detection. The questionnaire included items focusing on the skin test performance. International experts in the field of bovine tuberculosis were asked to fill the questionnaire and a scoring scale was built as follows: 0='ideal' answer, 1=acceptable answer, whereas 2=unacceptable answer. Furthermore, experts were asked to rank the questionnaire's items according to their possible impact on the risk of not detecting reactors. A global score was further calculated for each participant and a comparison of practices was carried out between the two regions of the country, i.e. Wallonia and Flanders. Significant differences were observed between both regions, a harmonization at the country level is thus essential. No veterinarian summed a null score, corresponding to the ideal skin test procedure, which suggests that skin-testing is far from being performed correctly. Field practitioners need to be sensitized to the importance of correctly performing the test. The authors recommend the questionnaire is suitable for application in other countries or regions [less ▲]

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See detailHuman brucellosis in North-East Ecuador: prevalence, typifying Brucella spp., and risk factors
Ron-Roman, J; Benitez-Ortiz, Washington; Ron-Garrido, L et al

Poster (2011)

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See detailRisque zoonotique, impact vétérinaire et surveillance des virus influenza A porcins dans le cadre de l'émergence du virus pandémique influenza A/H1N1 (2009)
Cardoen, S.; Thiry, Etienne ULg; Caij, A. B. et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (2010), 154(1), 30-47

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See detailAge-related infection and transmission patterns of human cysticercosis
Praet, N.; Speybroeck, N.; Rodriguez-Hidalgo, R. et al

in International Journal for Parasitology (2010), 40

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See detailComparison between active and passive surveillance within the Network of Epidemiological Surveillance of Animal Diseases in Chad (REPIMAT)
Ouagal, M.; Hendrikx, P.; Saegerman, Claude ULg et al

in Acta Tropica (2010), 116(2), 147-151

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See detailPhenotypic and genotypic characterisation of Brucella strains isolated from cattle in the Gambia.
Bankole, A. A.; Saegerman, Claude ULg; Berkvens, D. et al

in Veterinary Record : Journal of the British Veterinary Association (2010), 166(24), 753-6

Thirty-five serum samples and six hygroma fluid samples were collected from sexually mature cattle in one herd with clinical signs of brucellosis (abortion and hygromas) in the Western Region of the ... [more ▼]

Thirty-five serum samples and six hygroma fluid samples were collected from sexually mature cattle in one herd with clinical signs of brucellosis (abortion and hygromas) in the Western Region of the Gambia in order to isolate and characterise Brucella species. Information on the sex, age, number of calvings, number of abortions, presence of hygromas, and presence of orchitis was also collected for each animal sampled. Twenty-six (74 per cent) of the serum samples were positive in the rose bengal test and 29 (83 per cent) were positive by indirect ELISA. Three isolates of Brucella, biotyped as Brucella abortus biovar 3, were cultured from six hygroma fluid samples. The multiple locus variable number tandem repeat analysis assay clustered the isolates as B abortus with the same profile for the three isolates, suggesting a common origin of contamination. [less ▲]

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See detailAssessment methodology of the intradermal tuberculosis skin test performed in cattle by field practitioners
Humblet, Marie-France ULg; Walravens, K.; Salandre, O. et al

Poster (2010)

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