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See detailInfection expérimentale de la chèvre par le virus de la rhinotrachéite infectieuse bovine (Bovine herpesvirus 1) et tentative de réactivation virale
Pirak, M.; Thiry, Etienne ULg; Brochier, Bernard et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (1983), 159

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See detailInfection expérimentale de taureaux par injection intratesticulaire d'une souche de bovid herpesvirus 4 isolée d'un cas d'orchite
Dubuisson, J.; Thiry, Etienne ULg; Thomas, I. et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (1987), 131

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See detailInfection expérimentale de veaux par le virus de la fièvre catarrhale ovine de sérotype 8
Dal Pozzo, Fabiana ULg; De Clercq, K.; Guyot, Hugues ULg et al

in Epidémiologie et Santé Animale (2009), 55

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See detailInfection humaine par le virus B du singe en Afrique
Mafuko Nsabimana, Jean-Marie; Moutschen, Michel ULg; Thiry, Etienne ULg et al

in Santé : Cahiers d'Etude et de Recherches Francophones (2008), 18(1), 3-8

Simian herpes B virus or Cercopithecine herpesvirus 1 (CeHV-1) is enzootic (80% to 100%) in Asian monkeys of the genus Macaca but is also present in other monkey species. This virus, discovered in 1933 ... [more ▼]

Simian herpes B virus or Cercopithecine herpesvirus 1 (CeHV-1) is enzootic (80% to 100%) in Asian monkeys of the genus Macaca but is also present in other monkey species. This virus, discovered in 1933, is closely related to human herpesvirus 1 and human herpesvirus 2, responsible respectively for labial and genital herpes. CeHV-1 infection is generally asymptomatic or mild in monkeys but in humans it may lead to fulminant encephalomyelitis that has an 80% lethality rate without treatment. Infections in humans are usually attributed to animal bites or scratches or to percutaneous or mucosal inoculation with infected materials from asymptomatic monkeys. Although the incidence of human infection with CeHV-1 is low, until the availability of antiviral therapy its death rate made this virus a serious zoonotic threat. Even now, good knowledge of its clinical signs and risk factors is essential for only they allow early and swift antiviral therapy (acyclovir, valacyclovir, or famciclovir) and prevent severe disease or fatal outcome. This article describes the virus, the resulting disease in human and a suspected clinical case involving a woman bit by a vervet monkey (Cercopithecus aethiops) in Garamba National Park in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. [less ▲]

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See detailInfection models for dermatophytes research
Mignon, Bernard ULg

Conference (2010)

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See detailInfection multiple des veaux par des Escherichia coli vérotoxinogènes (VTEC).
Pohl, P.; Daube, Georges ULg; Lintermans, P. et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (1992), 136

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See detailInfection néonatale précoce à Streptocoques B
MELIN, Pierrette ULg

in Ministère de la Communauté Française, Direction Générale de la Santé (Ed.) Stratégies de contrôle de maladies transmissibles (2003)

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See detailInfection néonatale tardive à streptocoques B
MELIN, Pierrette ULg

in Ministère de la Communauté Française, Direction générale de la Santé (Ed.) Stratégies de contrôle de maladies transmissibles (2003)

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See detailInfection of cattle with Yersinia enterocolitica O:9 a cause of the false positive serological reactions in bovine brucellosis diagnostic tests.
Weynants, V.; Tibor, A.; Denoel, P. A. et al

in Veterinary Microbiology (1996), 48(1-2), 101-12

During the last four years, an increasing number of cattle herds were classified positive by brucellosis screening tests in areas of Belgium and France free of the disease. No clinical symptom of ... [more ▼]

During the last four years, an increasing number of cattle herds were classified positive by brucellosis screening tests in areas of Belgium and France free of the disease. No clinical symptom of brucellosis was reported in these animals and no Brucella abortus strains were isolated. After two years, no brucellosis outbreak was registered in all of the herds concerned. On this basis, all the serological reactions observed were classified as false positive. An ELISA using Yersinia Outer membrane Proteins (YOPs) as antigens was developed in order to discriminate between a Yersinia enterocolitica O:9 infection and a Brucella abortus infection. Antibodies against YOPs were detected in sera from Y. enterocolitica O:9 experimentally infected cattle (n = 4) but not in sera from B. abortus experimentally infected cattle (n = 4). In a field study, 66.7% of the 174 serum samples from cattle presenting false positive serological reactions showed anti-YOPs antibodies whereas only 10% of 454 sera, classified negative by the brucellosis screening tests, showed anti-YOPs antibodies. Our results suggest that infections with Y. enterocolitica O:9 may cause false positive reactions in brucellosis testing. [less ▲]

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See detailInfection of cattle with Yersinia enterocolitica O:9 a cause of the false positive serological reactions in bovine brucellosis diagnostic tests.
Weynants, V.; Tibor, A.; Denoel, P. A. et al

in Veterinary Microbiology (1996), 48(1-2), 101-12

During the last four years, an increasing number of cattle herds were classified positive by brucellosis screening tests in areas of Belgium and France free of the disease. No clinical symptom of ... [more ▼]

During the last four years, an increasing number of cattle herds were classified positive by brucellosis screening tests in areas of Belgium and France free of the disease. No clinical symptom of brucellosis was reported in these animals and no Brucella abortus strains were isolated. After two years, no brucellosis outbreak was registered in all of the herds concerned. On this basis, all the serological reactions observed were classified as false positive. An ELISA using Yersinia Outer membrane Proteins (YOPs) as antigens was developed in order to discriminate between a Yersinia enterocolitica O:9 infection and a Brucella abortus infection. Antibodies against YOPs were detected in sera from Y. enterocolitica O:9 experimentally infected cattle (n = 4) but not in sera from B. abortus experimentally infected cattle (n = 4). In a field study, 66.7% of the 174 serum samples from cattle presenting false positive serological reactions showed anti-YOPs antibodies whereas only 10% of 454 sera, classified negative by the brucellosis screening tests, showed anti-YOPs antibodies. Our results suggest that infections with Y. enterocolitica O:9 may cause false positive reactions in brucellosis testing. [less ▲]

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See detailInfection of rats with Bovine Leukemia Virus : establishement of a virus-producing rat cell line.
Altarenova, Veronika; Portetelle, Daniel ULg; Kettmann, Richard ULg et al

in Journal of General Virology (The) (1989), 70

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See detailInfection par l'herpèsvirus félin
Heuschen, Mélanie; Thiry, Damien ULg; Fontaine, Jacques ULg et al

in Pratique Vet (2013), 48

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See detailL'infection par le virus du Louping-ill
Reid, H. W.; Nettleton, P. F.; Thiry, Etienne ULg et al

in Rosset, R. (Ed.) Faune sauvage d'Europe. Surveillance sanitaire et pathologie de mammifères et des oiseaux (1987)

Detailed reference viewed: 31 (4 ULg)