References of "Saegerman, Claude"
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See detailSerogroups and genotypes of Leptospira 1 spp. strains from bovine aborted fetuses
Delooz, L; Czaplicki, G; Grégoire, F et al

in Transboundary and Emerging Diseases (in press)

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See detailOutbreak investigations and molecular characterization of foot-and-mouth disease viruses circulating in southwest Niger
Kouato; Fana, EM; King, DP et al

in Transboundary and Emerging Diseases (in press)

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See detailThe unexpected discovery of Brucella abortus Buck 19 vaccine in goats from Ecuador underlines the importance of biosecurity measures
Ron-Roman, J; Berkvens, D; Barzallo-Rivadeneira, D et al

in Tropical Animal Health and Production (in press)

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See detailResurgence of Schmallenberg virus in Belgium after 3 years of epidemiological silence
Delooz, L; Saegerman, Claude ULiege; Quinet, C et al

in Transboundary and Emerging Diseases (in press)

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See detailMicrobiological zoonotic emerging risks, transmitted between livestock animals and humans (2007-2015)
Filippitzi, ME; Goumperis, T; Robinson, T et al

in Transboundary and emerging diseases (in press)

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See detailBrucella abortus is prevalent in both humans and animals in Bangladesh
Rahman, AKM; Saegerman, Claude ULiege; Berkvens, D et al

in Zoonoses and Public Health (2017)

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See detailFirst report of the bee louse Braula schmitzi (Diptera: Braulidae) in apiaries of the “Los Chillos” Valley, Province of Pichincha, Ecuador
Zapata-Carvajal, N; Cherrez-Neacato, A; Martin-Solano, S et al

in Journal of Apicultural Research (2017)

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See detailRadioscopy laboratory diagnostic of epizootic diseases in Belgium and European countries
Cargnel, Mickaël ULiege; Roelandt, Sophie; Van der Stede, Yves et al

Poster (2016, September)

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See detailEstimating the economic impact of a possible equine and human epidemic of West Nile virus infection in Belgium
Humblet, Marie-France ULiege; Vandeputte, Sébastien; Fecher-Bourgeois, Fabienne ULiege et al

in Eurosurveillance (2016), 21(31),

This study aimed at estimating, in a prospective scenario, the potential economic impact of a possible epidemic of WNV infection in Belgium, based on 2012 values for the equine and human health sectors ... [more ▼]

This study aimed at estimating, in a prospective scenario, the potential economic impact of a possible epidemic of WNV infection in Belgium, based on 2012 values for the equine and human health sectors, in order to increase preparedness and help decision-makers. Modelling of risk areas, based on the habitat suitable for Culex pipiens, the main vector of the virus, allowed us to determine equine and human populations at risk. Characteristics of the different clinical forms of the disease based on past epidemics in Europe allowed morbidity among horses and humans to be estimated. The main costs for the equine sector were vaccination and replacement value of dead or euthanised horses. The choice of the vaccination strategy would have important consequences in terms of cost. Vaccination of the country’s whole population of horses, based on a worst-case scenario, would cost more than EUR 30 million; for areas at risk, the cost would be around EUR 16–17 million. Regarding the impact on human health, short-term costs and socio-economic losses were estimated for patients who developed the neuroinvasive form of the disease, as no vaccine is available yet for humans. Hospital charges of around EUR 3,600 for a case of West Nile neuroinvasive disease and EUR 4,500 for a case of acute flaccid paralysis would be the major financial consequence of an epidemic of West Nile virus infection in humans in Belgium. [less ▲]

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See detailIdentification of specific bovine blood biomarkers with a non-targeted approach using HPLC ESI tandem mass spectrometry
Lecrenier, Marie-Caroline ULiege; Marbaix, Hélène; Dieu, Marc et al

in Food Chemistry (2016), 213

Animal by-products are valuable protein sources in animal nutrition. Among them are blood products and blood meal, which are used as high-quality material for their beneficial effects on growth and health ... [more ▼]

Animal by-products are valuable protein sources in animal nutrition. Among them are blood products and blood meal, which are used as high-quality material for their beneficial effects on growth and health. Within the framework of the feed ban relaxation, the development of complementary methods in order to refine the identification of processed animal proteins remains challenging. The aim of this study was to identify specific biomarkers that would allow the detection of bovine blood products and processed animal proteins using tandem mass spectrometry. Seventeen biomarkers were identified: nine peptides for bovine plasma powder; seven peptides for bovine haemoglobin powder, including six peptides for bovine blood meal; and one peptide for porcine blood. They were not detected in several commercial compound feed or feed materials, such as blood by-products of other animal origins, milk-derived products and fish meal. These biomarkers could be used for developing a species-specific and blood-specific detection method. [less ▲]

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See detailImproving laboratory diagnostic efficiency of epizootic diseases in Belgium
Cargnel, Mickaël ULiege; Roelandt, Sophie; Van der Stede, Yves et al

Poster (2016, March)

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See detailExperimental bluetongue virus superinfection in calves previously immunized with bluetongue virus serotype 8
Martinelle, Ludovic ULiege; Dal Pozzo, Fabiana ULiege; Sarradin, P et al

in Veterinary Research (2016), 47(1), 73

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See detailResidues in beeswax: a health risk for the consumer of honey and beeswax ?
Wilmart, O; Legrève, A; Scippo, Marie-Louise ULiege et al

in Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2016), 64(44), 84258434

A scenario analysis in regard to the risk of chronic exposure of consumers to residues through the consumption of contaminated honey and beeswax was conducted. Twenty-two plant protection products and ... [more ▼]

A scenario analysis in regard to the risk of chronic exposure of consumers to residues through the consumption of contaminated honey and beeswax was conducted. Twenty-two plant protection products and veterinary substances of which residues have already been detected in beeswax in Europe were selected. The potential chronic exposure was assessed by applying a worst-case scenario based on the addition of a “maximum” daily intake through the consumption of honey and beeswax to the theoretical maximum daily intake through other foodstuffs. For each residue, the total exposure was finally compared to the acceptable daily intake. It is concluded that the food consumption of honey and beeswax contaminated with these residues considered separately does not compromise the consumer’s health, provided proposed action limits are met. In regard to residues of flumethrin in honey and in beeswax, “zero tolerance” should be applied. [less ▲]

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See detailFirst Results in the Use of Bovine Ear Notch Tag for Bovine Viral Diarrhoea Virus Detection and Genetic Analysis
Quinet, C; Czaplicki, G; Dion, E et al

in PLoS ONE (2016), 11(10), 0164451

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See detailIdentification of specific bovine blood biomarkers with a non-targeted approach using HPLC tandem mass spectrometry
Lecrenier, M.C.; Marbaix, H.; Dieu, M. et al

in Belgian Journal of Food Chemistry and Biotechnology (2016)

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See detailInfectivity of a recombinant murine norovirus (RecMNV) in Balb/cByJ mice
Mathijs, Elisabeth; de Oliveira-Filho, Edmilson; Dal Pozzo, Fabiana ULiege et al

in Veterinary Microbiology (2016), 192

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See detailSeroprevalence of brucellosis in patients with prolonged fever in Bangladesh
Rahman, AKM Anisur ULiege; Berkvens, Dirk; Saegerman, Claude ULiege et al

in Journal of Infection in Developing Countries (2016), 10(9), 939-946

Introduction: This study describes the seroprevalence of human brucellosis among pyretic patients and detection of Brucella abortus DNA from seropositive pyretic patients using real-time polymerase chain ... [more ▼]

Introduction: This study describes the seroprevalence of human brucellosis among pyretic patients and detection of Brucella abortus DNA from seropositive pyretic patients using real-time polymerase chain reaction (rtPCR) for the first time in Bangladesh. <br />Methodology: Blood samples were collected from 300 pyretic patients from October 2007 to May 2008 and subjected to three serological tests: Rose-Bengal plate test (RBT), standard tube agglutination test (STAT), and indirect enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (iELISA). Risk factors were identified by multivariate Firth’s logistic regression analysis. Brucella genus (BCSP31) and species-specific (IS711) rtPCR were applied to six human sera samples. <br />Results: The seroprevalence of brucellosis among pyretic patients was estimated to be 2.0% (95% confidence interval [CI]: 0.74–4.30). The odds of brucellosis seropositivity were 8.9 (95% CI: 1.26–63.0) times higher in pyretic patients who handled goats than those who handled only cattle, whereas the odds of brucellosis seropositivity were 9.7 (95% CI: 1.28–73.68) times higher in pyretic patients who had backache compared to those without backache. B. abortus DNA was amplified from all six human sera that tested positive by RBT, STAT, and iELISA. As the agreement between the tests was very strong, RBT is recommended as a screening test for the diagnosis of human brucellosis in Bangladesh because it is easier to use, cheaper, and faster. <br />Conclusions: Brucellosis among pyretic patients is common, and B. abortus is responsible for brucellosis in such patients. Pyretic patients who handle goats and those with backaches should be screened for brucellosis. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Added-value of Using Participatory Approaches to Assess the Acceptability of Surveillance Systems: The Case of Bovine Tuberculosis in Belgium
Calba, C; Goutard, FL; Vanholme, L et al

in PLoS ONE (2016), 11(7), 0159041

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See detailLatent class evaluation of three serological tests for the diagnosis of human brucellosis in Bangladesh
Rahman, AKMA; Saegerman, Claude ULiege; Bervens, D

in Tropical Medicine and Health (2016), 44

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