Anaplasmataceae: A family of bacteria which inhabit RED BLOOD CELLS and cause several animal diseases.Anaplasmataceae Infections: Infections with bacteria of the family ANAPLASMATACEAE.Decapitation: Traumatic or experimentally induced separation of the head from the body in an animal or human.Anaplasma: A genus of gram-negative bacteria whose organisms are obligate parasites of vertebrates. Species are transmitted by arthropod vectors with the host range limited to ruminants. Anaplasma marginale is the most pathogenic species and is the causative agent of severe bovine anaplasmosis.Rickettsiaceae: A family of small, gram-negative organisms, often parasitic in humans and other animals, causing diseases that may be transmitted by invertebrate vectors.Anaplasmosis: A disease of cattle caused by parasitization of the red blood cells by bacteria of the genus ANAPLASMA.Ehrlichia: Small, often pleomorphic, coccoid to ellipsoidal organisms occurring intracytoplasmically in circulating LYMPHOCYTES. They are the etiologic agents of tick-borne diseases of humans; DOGS; CATTLE; SHEEP; GOATS; and HORSES.Anaplasma phagocytophilum: A species of gram-negative bacteria in the genus ANAPLASMA, family ANAPLASMATACEAE, formerly called Ehrlichia phagocytophila or Ehrlichia equi. This organism is tick-borne (IXODES) and causes disease in horses and sheep. In humans, it causes human granulocytic EHRLICHIOSIS.Ehrlichiosis: A tick-borne disease characterized by FEVER; HEADACHE; myalgias; ANOREXIA; and occasionally RASH. It is caused by several bacterial species and can produce disease in DOGS; CATTLE; SHEEP; GOATS; HORSES; and humans. The primary species causing human disease are EHRLICHIA CHAFFEENSIS; ANAPLASMA PHAGOCYTOPHILUM; and Ehrlichia ewingii.RNA, Ribosomal, 16S: Constituent of 30S subunit prokaryotic ribosomes containing 1600 nucleotides and 21 proteins. 16S rRNA is involved in initiation of polypeptide synthesis.Phylogeny: The relationships of groups of organisms as reflected by their genetic makeup.

Western immunoblot analysis of the antigens of Haemobartonella felis with sera from experimentally infected cats. (1/33)

Cats were experimentally infected with a Florida isolate of Haemobartonella felis in order to collect organisms and evaluate the immune response to H. felis. Cryopreserved organisms were thawed and injected intravenously into nonsplenectomized and splenectomized cats. Splenectomized animals were given 10 mg of methylprednisolone per ml at the time of inoculation. Blood films were evaluated daily for 1 week prior to infection and for up to 60 days postinfection (p. i.). Blood for H. felis purification was repeatedly collected from splenectomized animals at periods of peak parasitemias. Organisms were purified from infected blood by differential centrifugation, separated by sodium dodecyl sulfate-polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis, and transferred to nitrocellulose membranes for immunoblot analysis. Serum was collected from nonsplenectomized animals prior to and for up to 60 days p.i. and was used on immunoblots to identify antigens. The combination of splenectomy and corticosteroid treatment resulted in marked, cyclic parasitemias without concurrent severe anemia, providing an opportunity to harvest organisms in a manner that was not lethal to the animals. Several antigens (150, 52, 47, 45, and 14 kDa) were identified. An antigen with a molecular mass of approximately 14 kDa appeared to be one of the most immunodominant and was consistently recognized by immune sera collected at various times during the course of infection. These data suggest that one or more of these antigens might be useful for the serologic diagnosis of H. felis infections in cats.  (+info)

Development and evaluation of a polymerase chain reaction assay using the 16S rRNA gene for detection of Eperythrozoon suis infection. (2/33)

The 16S ribosomal RNA (rRNA) gene of Eperythrozoon suis was amplified using gene-specific primers developed from GenBank sequence accession U88565. The gene was subsequently cloned and sequenced. Based on these sequence data, 3 sets of E. suis-specific primers were designed. These primers selectively amplified 1394, 690, and 839 base-pair (bp) fragments of the 16S rRNA gene from DNA of E. suis extracted from the blood of an experimentally infected pig during a parasitemic episode. No polymerase chain reaction (PCR) products were amplified from purified DNA of Haemobartonella felis, Mycoplasma genitalium, or Bartonella bacilliformis using 2 of these primer sets. When the primer set amplifying the 690-bp fragment was used, faint bands were observed with H. felis as the target DNA. No PCR products were amplified from DNA that had been extracted from the blood of a noninfected pig or using PCR reagents without target DNA. The detection limits for E. suis by competitive quantitative PCR were estimated to range from 57 and 800 organisms/assay. This is the first report of the utility of PCR-facilitated diagnosis and quantitation of E. suis based on the 16S rRNA gene. The PCR method developed will be useful in monitoring the progression and significance of E. suis in the disease process in the pig.  (+info)

Specific in situ hybridization of Haemobartonella felis with a DNA probe and tyramide signal amplification. (3/33)

Haemobartonella felis is an epierythrocytic bacterium suspected to be the causative agent of feline infectious anemia. Previous studies with a polymerase chain reaction assay have identified a mycoplasmal 16S rRNA gene sequence that coincides with clinical disease and the presence of organisms in the blood. Tissues from a cat experimentally infected with H. felis were used for in situ hybridization studies to physically link this 16S rRNA gene to the organisms on the red cells. A biotin-labeled probe was used in conjunction with tyramide signal amplification to visualize the hybridization signal. This study clearly demonstrates a specific hybridization signal on the red cells in the tissues of the H. felis-infected cat. This in situ hybridization study is the final step in fulfilling the molecular guidelines for disease causation and proves that H. felis, a mycoplasmal organism, is the causative agent of feline infectious anemia.  (+info)

Proposal to transfer some members of the genera Haemobartonella and Eperythrozoon to the genus Mycoplasma with descriptions of 'Candidatus Mycoplasma haemofelis', 'Candidatus Mycoplasma haemomuris', 'Candidatus Mycoplasma haemosuis' and 'Candidatus Mycoplasma wenyonii'. (4/33)

Cell-wall-less uncultivated parasitic bacteria that attach to the surface of host erythrocytes currently are classified in the order Rickettsiales, family Anaplasmataceae, in the genera Haemobartonella and Eperythrozoon. Recently 16S rRNA gene sequences have been determined for four of these species: Haemobartonella felis and Haemobartonella muris and Eperythrozoon suis and Eperythrozoon wenyonii. Phylogenetic analysis of these sequence data shows that these haemotrophic bacteria are closely related to species in the genus Mycoplasma (class Mollicutes). These haemotrophic bacteria form a new phylogenetic cluster within the so-called pneumoniae group of Mycoplasma and share properties with one another as well as with other members of the pneumoniae group. These studies clearly indicate that the classification of these taxa should be changed to reflect their phylogenetic affiliation and the following is proposed: (i) that Haemobartonella felis and Haemobartonella muris should be transferred to the genus Mycoplasma as 'Candidatus Mycoplasma haemofelis' and 'Candidatus Mycoplasma haemomuris' and (ii) that Eperythrozoon suis and Eperythrozoon wenyonii should be transferred to the genus Mycoplasma as 'Candidatus Mycoplasma haemosuis' and 'Candidatus Mycoplasma wenyonii'. The former Haemobartonella and Eperythrozoon species described here represent a new group of parasitic mycoplasmas that possess a pathogenic capacity previously unrecognized among the mollicutes. These haemotrophic mycoplasmas have been given the trivial name haemoplasmas. These results call into question the affiliation of the remaining officially named species of Haemobartonella and Eperythrozoon which should be considered species of uncertain affiliation pending the resolution of their phylogenetic status.  (+info)

Detection and identification of spotted fever group Rickettsiae and Ehrlichiae in African ticks. (5/33)

Rickettsia africae, a recently identified pathogen, was detected for the first time in Amblyomma ticks from Niger, Mali, Burundi, and Sudan, and "R. mongolotimonae" was identified for the first time in Africa. Rickettsiae of unknown pathogenicity and two new ehrlichiae of the Ehrlichia canis group were identified in ticks from Mali and Niger.  (+info)

Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some species of Ehrlichia with Anaplasma, Cowdria with Ehrlichia and Ehrlichia with Neorickettsia, descriptions of six new species combinations and designation of Ehrlichia equi and 'HGE agent' as subjective synonyms of Ehrlichia phagocytophila. (6/33)

The genera Anaplasma, Ehrlichia, Cowdria, Neorickettsia and Wolbachia encompass a group of obligate intracellular bacteria that reside in vacuoles of eukaryotic cells and were previously placed in taxa based upon morphological, ecological, epidemiological and clinical characteristics. Recent genetic analyses of 16S rRNA genes, groESL and surface protein genes have indicated that the existing taxa designations are flawed. All 16S rRNA gene and groESL sequences deposited in GenBank prior to 2000 and selected sequences deposited thereafter were aligned and phylogenetic trees and bootstrap values were calculated using the neighbour-joining method and compared with trees generated with maximum-probability, maximum-likelihood, majority-rule consensus and parsimony methods. Supported by bootstrap probabilities of at least 54%, 16S rRNA gene comparisons consistently clustered to yield four distinct clades characterized roughly as Anaplasma (including the Ehrlichia phagocytophila group, Ehrlichia platys and Ehrlichia bovis) with a minimum of 96.1% similarity, Ehrlichia (including Cowdria ruminantium) with a minimum of 97.7% similarity, Wolbachia with a minimum of 95.6% similarity and Neorickettsia (including Ehrlichia sennetsu and Ehrlichia risticii) with a minimum of 94.9% similarity. Maximum similarity between clades ranged from 87.1 to 94.9%. Insufficient differences existed among E. phagocytophila, Ehrlichia equi and the human granulocytic ehrlichiosis (HGE) agent to support separate species designations, and this group was at least 98.2% similar to any Anaplasma species. These 16S rRNA gene analyses are strongly supported by similar groESL clades, as well as biological and antigenic characteristics. It is proposed that all members of the tribes Ehrlichieae and Wolbachieae be transferred to the family Anaplasmataceae and that the tribe structure of the family Rickettsiaceae be eliminated. The genus Anaplasma should be emended to include Anaplasma (Ehrlichia) phagocytophila comb. nov. (which also encompasses the former E. equi and the HGE agent), Anaplasma (Ehrlichia) bovis comb. nov. and Anaplasma (Ehrlichia) platys comb. nov., the genus Ehrlichia should be emended to include Ehrlichia (Cowdria) ruminantium comb. nov. and the genus Neorickettsia should be emended to include Neorickettsia (Ehrlichia) risticii comb. nov. and Neorickettsia (Ehrlichia) sennetsu comb. nov.  (+info)

Infection exclusion of the rickettsial pathogen anaplasma marginale in the tick vector Dermacentor variabilis. (7/33)

Anaplasma marginale is a tick-borne, rickettsial cattle pathogen that is endemic in several areas of the United States. Recent studies (J. de la Fuente, J. C. Garcia-Garcia, E. F. Blouin, J. T. Saliki, and K. M. Kocan, Clin. Diagn. Lab. Immunol. 9:658-668, 2002) demonstrated that infection of cultured tick cells and bovine erythrocytes with one genotype of A. marginale excluded infection with other genotypes, a phenomenon referred to as infection exclusion. The present study was undertaken to confirm the phenomenon of infection exclusion of A. marginale genotypes in a tick vector, Dermacentor variabilis. Only one genotype of A. marginale (Virginia isolate) was detected by PCR in ticks that fed first on a calf infected with a Virginia isolate and second on a calf infected with an Oklahoma isolate. These studies demonstrate that infection exclusion of A. marginale genotypes also occurs in naturally infected ticks, as well as in cattle and cultured tick cells, and results in establishment of only one genotype per tick.  (+info)

Molecular characterization of Aegyptianella pullorum (Rickettsiales, Anaplasmataceae). (8/33)

We sequenced the 16S rRNA and groEL genes of Aegyptianella pullorum, a small bacterium that infects and replicates only in avian red blood cells. A specific PCR test was developed to analyze A. pullorum DNA. Phylogenic analysis revealed A. pullorum is most closely related to Anaplasma spp.  (+info)

*Anaplasmataceae

... is a Proteobacteria family that includes genera Anaplasma, Ehrlichia, Neorickettsia and Wolbachia. Garrity, ...

*Alphaproteobacteria

Rickettsiaceae, Anaplasmataceae, Rhodospirillaceae, Acetobacteraceae, Bradyrhiozobiaceae, Brucellaceae and Bartonellaceae). ...

*Ehrlichia ewingii

Species in the Anaplasmataceae family have unique characteristics that can help differentiate them from other families ... The current classification is Bacteria, Proteobacteria, Alphaproteobacteria, Rickettsiales, Anaplasmataceae, Ehrlichia ewingii ... "Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some ...

*Ehrlichiaceae

The genera of the family are mostly classified in the family Anaplasmataceae. LPSN Ehrlichieae at the US National Library of ...

*Rickettsiales

The Rickettsiales further consist of three known families, the Rickettsiaceae, the Midichloriaceae and the Anaplasmataceae. ...

*Ehrlichia chaffeensis

Anaplasmataceae) in Amblyomma americanum (Acari: Ixodidae)". Journal of Medical Entomology. 40 (6): 1000-1004. doi:10.1603/0022 ...

*Ehrlichiosis

... is a tickborne bacterial infection, caused by bacteria of the family Anaplasmataceae, genera Ehrlichia and ...

*Mycoplasma haemofelis

showed greater similarity to those of Mollicutes than to those of the family Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales to ...

*List of MeSH codes (C01)

... anaplasmataceae infections MeSH C01.252.400.054.050 --- anaplasmosis MeSH C01.252.400.054.160 --- ehrlichiosis MeSH C01.252. ...

*Neorickettsia risticii

2001). "Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of ...

*Ehrlichia ruminantium

2001). "Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of ...

*Anaplasma phagocytophilum

2001). "Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of ...

*Wolbachia

November 2001). "Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: ...

*Parasitic flies of domestic animals

Anaplasmataceae) by Dermacentor andersoni Stiles (Acari: Ixodidae) with mechanical transmission by the horse fly, Tabanus ...

*List of MeSH codes (B03)

... anaplasmataceae MeSH B03.660.050.020.050 --- Anaplasma MeSH B03.660.050.020.050.100 --- Anaplasma centrale MeSH B03.660.050.020 ...
Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis is a newly emerging tick-borne bacterium from the family Anaplasmataceae. Its presence in Ixodes ricinus ticks was reported from various European countries, however, its ecology and co-circulation with another member of the same family, Anaplasma phagocytophilum has not been rigorously studied yet. Candidatus N. mikurensis was detected in all sampling sites. In total, 4.5% of ticks were positive including larvae. The highest positivity was detected in Austria with a prevalence of 23.5%. The probability of Candidatus N. mikurensis occurrence increased with the proportion of ticks infected with Anaplasma phagocytophilum. A positive association between the occurrences of Candidatus N. mikurensis and A. phagocytophilum indicates that both bacteria share similar ecology for their natural foci in Central Europe.
Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis is an emerging tick-borne pathogen causing a systemic inflammatory syndrome mostly in persons with underlying hematologic or autoimmune diseases. As it is neither well-known nor well-recognized, it might be misdiagnosed as recurrence of the underlying disease or as an unrelated arteriosclerotic vascular event. The pathogen is transmitted by hard ticks of the genus Ixodes and is closely associated with rodents in which transplacental transmission occurs. Transovarial transmission in ticks has not yet been shown. Infection rates vary greatly in ticks and rodents, but the causes for its spatiotemporal variations are largely unknown. This review summarizes the current state of knowledge on the geographical distribution and clinical importance of Ca. N. mikurensis. By elucidating the life history traits of this pathogen and determining more accurately its incidence in the human population, a better assessment of its public health relevance can be made. Most urgent ...
To identify Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis infection in northeastern China, we tested blood samples from 622 febrile patients. We identified in 7 infected patients and natural foci for this bacterium. Field surveys showed that 1.6% of ticks and 3.8% of rodents collected from residences of patients were also infected.
Background: Neoehrlichia mikurensis s an emerging and vector-borne zoonosis: The first human disease cases were reported in 2010. Limited information is available about the prevalence and distribution of Neoehrlichia mikurensis in Europe, its natural life cycle and reservoir hosts. An Ehrlichia-like schotti variant has been described in questing Ixodes ricinus ticks, which could be identical to Neoehrlichia mikurensis. Methods: Three genetic markers, 16S rDNA, gltA and GroEL, of Ehrlichia schotti-positive tick lysates were amplified, sequenced and compared to sequences from Neoehrlichia mikurensis. Based on these DNA sequences, a multiplex real-time PCR was developed to specifically detect Neoehrlichia mikurensis in combination with Anaplasma phagocytophilum in tick lysates. Various tick species from different life-stages, particularly Ixodes ricinus nymphs, were collected from the vegetation or wildlife. Tick lysates and DNA derived from organs of wild rodents were tested by PCR-based methods ...
Due to increased travel, climatic, and environmental changes, the incidence of tick-borne disease in both humans and animals is increasing throughout Europe. Therefore, extended surveillance tools are desirable. To accurately screen tick-borne pathogens (TBPs), a large scale epidemiological study was conducted on 7050 Ixodes ricinus nymphs collected from France, Denmark, and the Netherlands using a powerful new high-throughput approach. This advanced methodology permitted the simultaneous detection of 25 bacterial, and 12 parasitic species (including; Borrelia, Anaplasma, Ehrlichia, Rickettsia, Bartonella, Candidatus Neoehrlichia, Coxiella, Francisella, Babesia, and Theileria genus) across 94 samples. We successfully determined the prevalence of expected (Borrelia burgdorferi sensu lato, Anaplasma phagocytophilum, Rickettsia helvetica, Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis, Babesia divergens, Babesia venatorum), unexpected (Borrelia miyamotoi), and rare (Bartonella henselae) pathogens in the three ...
Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis (CNM; family Anaplasmataceae) was recently recognized as a potential tick-borne human pathogen. The presence of CNM in mammals, in host-seeking Ixodes ticks and in ticks attached to mammals and birds has been reported recently. We investigated the presence of CNM in ornithophagous ticks from migrating birds. A total of 1,150 ticks (582 nymphs, 548 larvae, 18 undetermined ticks and two adult females) collected from 5,365 birds captured in south-eastern Sweden was screened for CNM by molecular methods. The birds represented 65 different species, of which 35 species were infested with one or more ticks. Based on a combination of morphological and molecular species identification, the majority of the ticks were identified as Ixodes ricinus. Samples were initially screened by real-time PCR targeting the CNM 16S rRNA gene, and confirmed by a second real-time PCR targeting the groEL gene. For positive samples, a 1260 base pair fragment of the 16S rRNA gene was ...
OVERVIEW: Anaplasma species, Ehrlichia species and Rickettsia species are vector-borne pathogens infecting a wide variety of mammals, but causing disease in very few of them. Infection in cats: Anaplasma phagocytophilum is the most important feline pathogen among these rickettsial organisms, and coinfections are possible. Little information is available on the pathogenesis of these agents in cats. Clinical signs are usually reported soon after tick infestation. They are mostly non-specific, consisting of fever, anorexia and lethargy. Joint pain may occur. Infection in humans: Some rickettsial species ( A phagocytophilum, Ehrlichia chaffeensis, Ehrlichia ewingii, Rickettsia conorii, Rickettsia rickettsii, Rickettsia felis, Rickettsia typhi and Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis) are of zoonotic concern. Direct contact with cat saliva should be avoided because of potential contamination by R felis. Infected cats are sentinels of the presence of rickettsial pathogens in ticks and fleas in a given ...
En taxonomía, Anaplasmataceae es una familia de proteobacterias [1]​ intracelulares patógenas que infectan animales y que incluye los géneros Anaplasma, Ehrlichia, Neorickettsia y Wolbachia, los cuales tiene una relación entre sí según el siguiente cladograma.[2]​ Garrity, George (2005). Bergeys Manual of Systematic Bacteriology. Springer. ISBN 0-387-24145-0. Kelly P. Williams et al 2007, A Robust Species Tree for the Alphaproteobacteria J Bacteriol. 2007 July; 189(13): 4578-4586. Dumler (J.S.), Barbet (A.F.), Bekker (C.P.J.), Dasch (G.A.), Palmer (G.H.), Ray (S.C.), Rikihisa (Y.) and Rurangirwa (F.R.): Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some species of Ehrlichia with Anaplasma, Cowdria with Ehrlichia and Ehrlichia with Neorickettsia, description of six new species combinations and designation of Ehrlichia equi and HGE agent as subjective synonyms of Ehrlichia phagocytophila. Int. J. Syst. Evol. ...
Kawahara M, Rikihisa Y, Isogai E, Takahashi M, Misumi H, Suto C, Shibata S, Zhang C, Tsuji M (2004) Ultrastructure and phylogenetic analysis of Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis in the family Anaplasmataceae, isolated from wild rats and found in Ixodes ovatus ticks. Int J Syst Evol Microbiol 54:1837-1843CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar ...
Anaplasmataceae é uma família do filo Proteobacteria. Anaplasma Theiler 1910 Aegyptianella Carpano 1929 Ehrlichia Moshkovski 1945 Neoehrlichia Neorickettsia Philip et al. 1953 Wolbachia Hertig 1936 Xenohaliotis Garrity, George (2005). Bergeys Manual of Systematic Bacteriology. [S.l.]: Springer. ISBN 0-387-24145-0 ...
The Australian paralysis tick (Ixodes holocyclus) is of significant medical and veterinary importance as a cause of dermatological and neurological disease, yet there is currently limited information about the bacterial communities harboured by these ticks and the risk of infectious disease transmission to humans and domestic animals. Ongoing controversy about the presence of Borrelia burgdorferi sensu lato (the aetiological agent of Lyme disease) in Australia increases the need to accurately identify and characterise bacteria harboured by I. holocyclus ticks. Universal PCR primers were used to amplify the V1-2 hyper-variable region of bacterial 16S rRNA genes present in DNA samples from I. holocyclus and I. ricinus ticks, collected in Australia and Germany respectively. The 16S amplicons were purified, sequenced on the Ion Torrent platform, and analysed in USEARCH, QIIME, and BLAST to assign genus and species-level taxonomy. Initial analysis of I. holocyclus and I. ricinus identified that | 95 % of the
Information on this disease caused by the bacterial parasite Haemobartonella felis, which cats are at risk, the signs and symptoms, diagnosis, treatment and spread. ...
Real Time Sessions: Tuesday Evenings; November 1, 8, 15, and 22; 9:00pm - 10:30pm ET (USA) COURSE DESCRIPTION: Participants in this course will learn to identify the five main white blood cells seen commonly in the circulation of several different species including canines, felines and equines. Further study of the white blood cells will include left shifts, white blood cell inclusion bodies and toxic change. The participants will also become acquainted with normal and abnormal erythrocyte morphology of several different species. Platelet estimation in a blood smear will be discussed along with identification of a few different hemoparasites. Slide sets are included for each enrolled participant and are included in the enrollment fee. The slide sets will be mailed to each course participant prior to the course open date. The slides will provide hands on experience that will be reviewed weekly in the classroom. The course will use the message boards to further discuss the course materials, weekly ...
Lineage: cellular organisms; Bacteria; Proteobacteria; Alphaproteobacteria; Rickettsiales; Anaplasmataceae; Anaplasma; Anaplasma ...
Lineage: cellular organisms; Bacteria; Proteobacteria; Alphaproteobacteria; Rickettsiales; Anaplasmataceae; Anaplasma; Anaplasma ...
Hornok, Sándor and Trauttwein, K and Takács, Nóra and Hodžić, A and Duscher, GG and Kontschán, Jenő (2017) Molecular analysis of Ixodes rugicollis, Candidatus Neoehrlichia sp. (FU98) and a novel Babesia genotype from a European badger (Meles meles). TICKS AND TICK-BORNE DISEASES, 8 (1). pp. 41-44. ISSN 1877-959X Hornok, Sándor and Flaisz, B. and Takács, Nóra and Kontschán, Jenő and Csörgő, T. (2016) Bird ticks in Hungary reflect western, southern, eastern flyway connections and two genetic lineages of Ixodes frontalis and Haemaphysalis concinna. PARASITES AND VECTORS, 9. p. 101. ISSN 1756-3305 Hornok, Sándor and Szőke, K. and Kováts, D. and Estók, P. and Görföl, T. and Takács, Nóra and Kontschán, Jenő (2016) DNA of piroplasms of ruminants and dogs in ixodid bat ticks. PLOS ONE, 11 (12). e0167735. ISSN 1932-6203 Hornok, Sándor and Abichu, Getachew and Takács, Nóra and Gyuranecz, Miklós and Farkas, Róbert and Fernández De Mera, Isabel G. and De La Fuente, José (2016) ...
The use of E. suis specific primers in PCR with DNA from swine blood increases the sensitivity of current DNA hybridization protocols for determining whether swine are infected with E. suis prior to the development of any clinical symptoms. The present invention provides these E. suis primers and a method to use these primers in a PCR protocol to provide a highly sensitive diagnostic assay for early signs of an E. suis infection.
ID DNLJ_EHRCJ Reviewed; 677 AA. AC Q3YRC1; DT 15-JAN-2008, integrated into UniProtKB/Swiss-Prot. DT 27-SEP-2005, sequence version 1. DT 25-OCT-2017, entry version 84. DE RecName: Full=DNA ligase {ECO:0000255,HAMAP-Rule:MF_01588}; DE EC=6.5.1.2 {ECO:0000255,HAMAP-Rule:MF_01588}; DE AltName: Full=Polydeoxyribonucleotide synthase [NAD(+)] {ECO:0000255,HAMAP-Rule:MF_01588}; GN Name=ligA {ECO:0000255,HAMAP-Rule:MF_01588}; GN OrderedLocusNames=Ecaj_0702; OS Ehrlichia canis (strain Jake). OC Bacteria; Proteobacteria; Alphaproteobacteria; Rickettsiales; OC Anaplasmataceae; Ehrlichia. OX NCBI_TaxID=269484; RN [1] RP NUCLEOTIDE SEQUENCE [LARGE SCALE GENOMIC DNA]. RC STRAIN=Jake; RX PubMed=16707693; DOI=10.1128/JB.01837-05; RA Mavromatis K., Doyle C.K., Lykidis A., Ivanova N., Francino M.P., RA Chain P., Shin M., Malfatti S., Larimer F., Copeland A., Detter J.C., RA Land M., Richardson P.M., Yu X.J., Walker D.H., McBride J.W., RA Kyrpides N.C.; RT "The genome of the obligately intracellular bacterium ...
Anemia is mostly a manifestation of an underlying disease process rather than being a primary disease and it is one of the most frequent and difficult to be solved nosological problems in every day veterinary clinical practice. It is characterized by decreased packed cell volume (hematocrit) and/or decreased hemoglobin concentration. Clinical picture of anemia results from reduced oxygen delivery to tissues, which is insufficient to cover metabolic requirements.. Infectious agents are among the most frequent causes of anemia in cats including: 1. Hemoparasites, Haemobartonella, Cytauxzoon and Babesia spp and less often Ehrlichia and Leishmania species.. 2. Viruses and mainly FeLV and FIV and 3. A variety of inflammatory diseases. Hemoparasites cause regenerative anemia and consequently reversible, either of acute or chronic type. To the contrary both anemia due to viruses and to inflammatory state (Anemia of Inflammatory Disease-AID) are chronic and of the hypoplastic or aplastic form.. ANEMIA ...
ID WOLPP_1_PE1224 STANDARD; PRT; 93 AA. AC WOLPP_1_PE1224; DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 1, Created) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 2, Last sequence update) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 3, Last annotation update) DE (WOLPP_1.PE1224). OS WOLBACHIA ENDOSYMBIONT OF CULEX QUINQUEFASCIATUS PEL. OC Bacteria; Proteobacteria; Alphaproteobacteria; Rickettsiales; OC Anaplasmataceae; Wolbachieae; Wolbachia. OX NCBI_TaxID=570417; RN [0] RP -.; RG -.; RL -.; CC -!- SEQ. DATA ORIGIN: Translated from the HOGENOM CDS WOLPP_1.PE1224. CC Wolbachia endosymbiont of Culex quinquefasciatus Pel, complete genome. CC chromosome, complete genome. CC -!- GENE_FAMILY: HOG000219995 [ FAMILY / ALN / TREE ] DR HOGENOMDNA; WOLPP_1.PE1224; -. KW Putative phage related protein. SQ SEQUENCE 93 AA; UNKNOWN MW; UNKNOWN CRC64; MPSGIKPYNI DYSESVIKKD IPALPAKVKL MIKKAIMERL TVDPIGLGKP LKHNLSGQRS LRVSTYRILY YIDVPEHTVV ITAIEHRKDS YQN ...
The way of transmission of this disease to other animals is mainly due to ticks & fleas that have fed off of other infected animals and in blood transfusions where infected blood from one animal is transfused to an uninfected animal. When tick or flea suck blood from your pet Haemobartonella are passed on. It can also be spread through fighting between animals (body fluid exchange). In cats, the organism can also be spread from the queen -mother cat- to her kittens ...
Mycoplasma haemofelis (formerly Haemobartonella felis) is a gram negative epierythrocytic parasitic bacterium. It often appears in bloodsmears as small (0.6μm) coccoid bodies, sometimes forming short chains of 3 to 6 organisms. It is usually the causative agent of Feline Infectious Anemia (FIA) in the United States. The ~1.15 Mb genome contains a minimalistic assortment of genes limited to the most basic cellular functions. This leaves M. haemofelis inextricably dependent upon its host for the provision of amino acids, cholesterol, vitamins, and fatty acids. The complex and specific conditions the bacterium requires have made it impossible to culture outside a host thus far. Arthropod vectors are thought to be the primary source of infection, although M. haemofelis is also known to be transmitted from queen to kitten and following blood transfusion. Immunocompromization and/or coinfection with FeLV, FIV, and other Mycoplasma species can exacerbate symptoms or cause symptoms to arise in ...
Heartwater is a notifiable disease that is listed by the World Organisation for Animal Health. It is caused by Ehrlichia ruminantium, an obligately intracellular Gramnegative bacterium in the order Rickettsiales and the family Anaplasmataceae. The disease is borne by ticks in the genus Amblyomma and causes heartwater, or cowdriosis, in wild and domestic ruminants, primarily in Africa, but also in parts of the Caribbean. The disease was recognised in South Africa in the 19th Century and determined to be tick borne in 1900, while the organism was identified in 1925 and first cultured in vitro in 1985. This latter achievement boosted research into the disease at a time when biology was moving into the molecular genetic age. Over the last 20 years, there have been significant improvements in our understanding of E. ruminantium, yielding major advances in diagnosis, epidemiology, genetic characterisation, phylogeny, immunology, and vaccine development ...
Rickettsiales é uma ordem de bactérias gram-negativas do filo Alphaproteobacteria. Anaplasmataceae Philip 1957 Holosporaceae Görtz & Schmidt 2006 Rickettsiaceae Pinkerton 1936 GARRITY, G.M. (ed.). Bergeys Manual of Systematic Bacteriology - The Proteobacteria Part C. 2 ed. Nova Iorque: Springer, 2005 ...
The Rickettsiales, also called rickettsias, are an order of small Alphaproteobacteria that are endosymbionts of eukaryotic cells. Some are notable pathogens, including Rickettsia, which causes a variety of diseases in humans, and Ehrlichia, which causes diseases in livestock. Another genus of well-known Rickettsiales are the Wolbachia, which infect approximately two-thirds of all arthropods and nearly all filarial nematodes . Genetic studies support the endosymbiotic theory according to which mitochondria and related organelles developed from members of this group. The Rickettsiales are difficult to cultivate, because they rely on eukaryotic host cells for their survival. The Rickettsiales further consist of three known families, the Rickettsiaceae, the Midichloriaceae and the Anaplasmataceae. Most studies also support the inclusion of the Holosporaceae, but one study has challenged this view . Here, the Holosporaceae are the sole representatives of its own order, the Holosporales and as such ...
Introduction. Canine monocytic ehrlichiosis (CME) and canine thrombocytic anaplasmosis (CTA) are infectious diseases caused by gram-negative bacteria of the Order Rickettsiales, family Anaplasmataceae, genera Ehrlichia and Anaplasma (DUMLER et al., 2001). Ehrlichia canis and Anaplasma platys are obligatorily intracellular organisms organized in clusters, called morulae, and frequently observed in leukocytes and platelets, respectively, with the possibility of concomitant infections (McBRIDE et al., 1996; COHN, 2003; SUKSAWAT et al., 2001a). These infectious diseases are of great importance for small animal clinics and public health, since they are increasingly prevalent in dogs and because there is evidence that these pathogens can also affect humans (DAGNONE et al., 2001; TAMÍ; TAMÍ-MAURY, 2004; NEER; HARRUS, 2006).. The transmission of E. canis occurs primarily through the bite of the tick, Rhipicephalus sanguineus, and this tick might be associated with the transmission of A. platys to dogs ...
Anaplasma, Anaplasma Marginale, Anaplasmataceae, Animal, Animals, Blood, Cattle, Deer, DNA, DNA Sequence, Ehrlichia, Ehrlichia Canis, Ehrlichia Ruminantium, Family, Genbank, Gene, Genotype, Infection, Parasites, PCR
Nango is neutered (April-12-2015), up to date with routine shots, micro-chipped, de-wormed and tested negative for heartworm.. Was likely abandoned as a puppy, when found collar outgrew causing neck laceration: Debridement and suture performed 04-13-2015 with full recovery. Blood Test January-25-2018. X-Rays January-25-2018. Patellar Luxation Examination January-25-2018. Dental Cleaning January-25-2018. Idexx SNAP® 4Dx® (April-11-2015). Tested negative for Heartworm, Lyme, Ehrlichia Canis, and Anaplasma Phagocytophilum. Polymerase Chain Reaction PCR Test (May-14-2015). Tested negative for Babesia spp. (B. Canis and B. Gibsoni), Ehrlichia spp. (E. Canis and Anaplasma Platys), Haemobartonella Canis, and Borrelia Burgdorferi. ...
The genus Anaplasma (Rickettsiales: Anaplasmataceae) comprises obligate intracellular Gram-negative bacteria that are mainly transmitted by ticks, and currently includes six species: Anaplasma bovis, Anaplasma centrale, Anaplasma marginale, Anaplasma phagocytophilum, Anaplasma platys, and Anaplasma ovis. These have long been known as etiological agents of veterinary diseases that affect domestic and wild animals worldwide. A zoonotic role has been recognized for A. phagocytophilum, but other species can also be pathogenic for humans.
Ehrlichiosis definition, an infection caused by bacteria of the genus Ehrlichia, which are thought to be transmitted to humans and animals by ticks. See more.
ABBA BRAZIL.Daniel Couri Jornalista, natural de Muriaé (MG), nascido em 1979. Morando em Brasília (DF) desde 2000. Autor de "Made in Suécia - O paraíso pop do ABBA" (Editora ...--Brazil - CRW Flags Inc. Store in Glen Burnie, Maryland.Details of the Colours and Vertical Hanging. The protocol manual for the London 2012 Olympics (Flags and Anthems Manual London 2012) provides ...--Revista Brasileira de Parasitologia Veterinária ....ABSTRACT. Ehrlichiosis is a disease caused by rickettsial organisms belonging to the genus Ehrlichia. In Brazil, molecular and serological studies have evaluated the ...--Brasil - Wikipédia, a enciclopédia livre.Nota: Para outras definições de Brasil ou Brazil, veja Brasil (desambiguação).--Past Events , UFC.O site oficial do Ultimate Fighting Championship; Licenciado por Zuffa, LLC 2001-2015.--Wahl - Brasil.Wahl Clipper. Desde 1919, a marca preferida pelos profissionais do mundo inteiro!--Trabalhe Conosco - ISS World - Brazil.A ISS foi fundada em Copenhaguen ...
Caramel is spayed (January-23-2018), up to date with routine shots, micro-chipped, de-wormed and tested negative for heartworm.. Blood Test December-29-2017, January-28-2018. Excessive drooling with warmer temperature, blood work on electrolytes and calcium revealed potassium in electrolytes lower resulting in slight liver inflammation, anti-inflammatory prescribed along with potassium supplements. X-Rays January-23-2018. Please note that x-rays only reflect when they were taken. Since shes still growing, hips and joints will be more fully developed when reaches the age of 1 for a more accurate assessment. Patellar Luxation Examination January-23-2018. Idexx SNAP® 4Dx® (November-29-2017). Tested negative for Heartworm, Lyme, Ehrlichia Canis, and Anaplasma Phagocytophilum. Polymerase Chain Reaction PCR Test (December-05-2017). Tested negative for Babesia spp. (B. Canis and B. Gibsoni), Ehrlichia spp. (E. Canis and Anaplasma Platys), Haemobartonella Canis, and Borrelia Burgdorferi. ...
Opens the Highlight Feature Bar and highlights feature annotations from the FEATURES table of the record. The Highlight Feature Bar can be used to navigate to and highlight other features and provides links to display the highlighted region separately. Links in the FEATURES table will also highlight the corresponding region of the sequence. More... ...
References. Aguiar DM, Saito TB, Hagiwara MK, Machado RZ, Labruna MB. Diagnóstico sorológico de erliquiose canina com antígeno brasileiro de Ehrlichia canis. Cienc Rural 2007a; 37(3): 796-802. http://dx.doi.org/10.1590/S0103-84782007000300030 [ Links ] Aguiar DM, Cavalcante GT, Pinter A, Gennari SM, Camargo LM, Labruna MB. Prevalence of Ehrlichia canis (Rickettsiales: Anaplasmataceae) in dogs and Rhipicephalus sanguineus (Acari: Ixodidae) ticks from Brazil. J Med Entomol 2007b; 44(1): 126-132. http://dx.doi.org/10.1603/0022-2585(2007)44[126:POECRA]2.0.CO;2 [ Links ] Apperson CS, Engber B, Nicholson WL, Mead DG, Engel J, Yabsley MJ, et al. Tick-borne diseases in North Carolina: Is "Rickettsia amblyommii" a possible cause of rickettsiosis reported as Rocky Mountain spotted fever? Vector Borne Zoonotic Dis 2008; 8(5): 597-606. PMid:18447622. http://dx.doi.org/10.1089/vbz.2007.0271 [ Links ] Azevedo SS, Aguiar DM, Aquino SF, Orlandelli RC; Fernandes ARF, Uchôa ICP. Soroprevalência e fatores de ...

Human Anaplasmosis in Eastern France - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.govHuman Anaplasmosis in Eastern France - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov

Anaplasmosis is a tick-borne transmitted infection. Its clinical expression include fever, cytopenia and hepatitis.This infection was initially described in United States. In Europe, its epidemiology is not well known. Some isolated cases have been diagnosed in several country, were the tick Ixodes ricinus is known to transmitted another infection :the Lyme borreliosis.The purpose of our study is to look systematically for Anaplasmosis, in patient living in Eastern France, and presenting with compatible clinical symptoms using a new diagnosis tool : PCR in blood samples. So we will have new data about epidemiology in our country and the clinical symptoms that are associated with Anaplasmosis ...
more infohttps://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show?term=lyme&rank=46

Jaenson, Thomas G.T. (0000-0003-0780-7475)Jaenson, Thomas G.T. (0000-0003-0780-7475)

Candidatus Neoehrlichia mikurensis (CNM; family Anaplasmataceae) was recently recognized as a potential tick-borne human ...
more infohttp://uu.diva-portal.org/smash/person.jsf?pid=authority-person%3A13231

Guidelines for the direct detection of Anaplasma spp. In diagnosis and epidemiological studies | The Pirbright InstituteGuidelines for the direct detection of Anaplasma spp. In diagnosis and epidemiological studies | The Pirbright Institute

Anaplasmataceae) comprises obligate intracellular Gram-negative bacteria that are mainly transmitted by ticks, and currently ... The genus Anaplasma (Rickettsiales: Anaplasmataceae) comprises obligate intracellular Gram-negative bacteria that are mainly ...
more infohttp://www.pirbright.ac.uk/publications/guidelines-direct-detection-anaplasma-spp-diagnosis-and-epidemiological-studies

Anaplasmataceae - WikipediaAnaplasmataceae - Wikipedia

Anaplasmataceae is a Proteobacteria family that includes genera Anaplasma, Ehrlichia, Neorickettsia and Wolbachia. Garrity, ...
more infohttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anaplasmataceae

Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host -...Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host -...

The use of Anaplasmataceae-specific PCR to determine the duration of antimicrobial therapy seems reasonable to avert ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host On ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host. ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host. ...
more infohttps://wwwnc.cdc.gov/eid/article/22/2/14-1762

Table - Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent...Table - Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent...

The use of Anaplasmataceae-specific PCR to determine the duration of antimicrobial therapy seems reasonable to avert ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host. ...
more infohttps://wwwnc.cdc.gov/eid/article/22/2/14-1762-t1

Adhesion of outer membrane proteins containing tandem repeats of Anaplasma and Ehrlichia species (Rickettsiales:...Adhesion of outer membrane proteins containing tandem repeats of Anaplasma and Ehrlichia species (Rickettsiales:...

Anaplasmataceae) to tick cells.. de la Fuente J1, Garcia-Garcia JC, Barbet AF, Blouin EF, Kocan KM. ... study other outer membrane proteins containing tandem repeats were selected from organisms of the family Anaplasmataceae and ...
more infohttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15036540?dopt=Abstract

Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some...Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some...

It is proposed that all members of the tribes Ehrlichieae and Wolbachieae be transferred to the family Anaplasmataceae and that ... Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some ...
more infohttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11760958?dopt=Abstract

Molecular investigation and phylogeny of Anaplasmataceae species infecting domestic animals and ticks in Corsica, France |...Molecular investigation and phylogeny of Anaplasmataceae species infecting domestic animals and ticks in Corsica, France |...

The family Anaplasmataceae is a member of the order Rickettsiales; it includes the genera Anaplasma, Ehrlichia, Neorickettsia ... The aim of this study was to identify and estimate the prevalence of Anaplasmataceae species infecting domestic animals and ... Quantitative real-time PCR screening and genetic characterisation of Anaplasmataceae bacteria were based on the 23S rRNA, rpoB ... of blood samples were positive for Anaplasmataceae infection. Anaplasma ovis was identified in 42.3% (93/220) of sheep. ...
more infohttps://parasitesandvectors.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s13071-017-2233-2

Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae infections in Ixodes ricinus ticks from urban and natural forested areas of Poland |...Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae infections in Ixodes ricinus ticks from urban and natural forested areas of Poland |...

The family Anaplasmataceae are gram-negative, intracellular bacteria, and include the genera Anaplasma and Ehrlichia as well as ... Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae infections in Ixodes ricinus ticks from urban and natural forested areas of Poland. ... This finding, together with the detection of zoonotic species/strains of Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae indicates a high ... the groESL heat shock operon and 16S rRNA gene for the Anaplasmataceae family and gltA for the Rickettsiaceae family. The ...
more infohttps://parasitesandvectors.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/1756-3305-7-121

Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host -...Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host -...

The use of Anaplasmataceae-specific PCR to determine the duration of antimicrobial therapy seems reasonable to avert ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host On ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host. ... Anaplasmataceae-Specific PCR for Diagnosis and Therapeutic Guidance for Symptomatic Neoehrlichiosis in Immunocompetent Host. ...
more infohttps://wwwnc-origin.cdc.gov/eid/article/22/2/14-1762_article

Acervo Digital: Identificação morfológica de organismos semelhantes à anaplasmataceae em monócitos de surubim híbrido ...Acervo Digital: Identificação morfológica de organismos semelhantes à anaplasmataceae em monócitos de surubim híbrido ...

The aim of this study was to report the occurrence of Anaplasmataceae-like organisms in monocytes from the hybrid surubim ... This is the first report of its occurrence possibly belonging to the family of Anaplasmataceae in cultured fish in Brazil. ... Morphological identification of anaplasmataceae-like organisms in monocytes of the hybrid surubim catfish (Pseudoplatystoma ... Este trabalho tem por objetivo relatar a ocorrência de organismos semelhantes à Anaplasmataceae em monócitos de surubim ...
more infohttps://acervodigital.unesp.br/handle/11449/555

Differential Diagnosis: Multiple skin lesions, SwedenDifferential Diagnosis: Multiple skin lesions, Sweden

You can now download VisualDx for your iOS and Android devices. Launch the VisualDx app from your device and sign in using your VisualDx personal account username and password.. ...
more infohttps://www.visualdx.com/visualdx/differential/multiple%20skin%20lesions/sweden?moduleId=100&findingId=25221,9863&reqFId=25221

Volume 27, Issue 4 | The American Journal of Tropical Medicine and HygieneVolume 27, Issue 4 | The American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene

Babesia, Theileria, Myxosporida, Microsporida, Bartonellaceae, Anaplasmataceae, Ehrlichia, and Pneumocystis Robert G. Yaeger ...
more infohttp://www.ajtmh.org/content/journals/14761645/27/4?page=2

Human Anaplasmosis in Eastern France - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.govHuman Anaplasmosis in Eastern France - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov

Anaplasmosis is a tick-borne transmitted infection. Its clinical expression include fever, cytopenia and hepatitis.This infection was initially described in United States. In Europe, its epidemiology is not well known. Some isolated cases have been diagnosed in several country, were the tick Ixodes ricinus is known to transmitted another infection :the Lyme borreliosis.The purpose of our study is to look systematically for Anaplasmosis, in patient living in Eastern France, and presenting with compatible clinical symptoms using a new diagnosis tool : PCR in blood samples. So we will have new data about epidemiology in our country and the clinical symptoms that are associated with Anaplasmosis ...
more infohttps://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT01013636?term=lyme&rank=53

HOGENOM: WOLPP 1 PE1224HOGENOM: WOLPP 1 PE1224

OC Bacteria; Proteobacteria; Alphaproteobacteria; Rickettsiales; OC Anaplasmataceae; Wolbachieae; Wolbachia. OX NCBI_TaxID= ...
more infohttp://pbil.univ-lyon1.fr/cgi-bin/acnuc-search-id?query=WOLPP_1_PE1224&db=HOGENOM&ident=ACNUC7421

Molecular detection of Ehrlichia canisand Anaplasma platys in dogs in Southern BrazilMolecular detection of Ehrlichia canisand Anaplasma platys in dogs in Southern Brazil

AlthoughA. platys is considered to be less pathogenic than other species of the Anaplasmataceae family, such as E. canis, the ... Molecular diagnosis of Anaplasmataceae organisms in dogs with clinical and microscopical signs of ehrlichiosis. Rev Bras ... Anaplasma platys - formerly known as Ehrlichia platys (DUMLER et al., 2001) - andE. canis, from the Anaplasmataceae family, ... Reorganization of genera in the families Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae in the order Rickettsiales: unification of some ...
more infohttp://www.scielo.br/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S1984-29612013000300360&lng=en&tlng=en

Clado SAR11 - Wikipedia, a enciclopedia libreClado SAR11 - Wikipedia, a enciclopedia libre

Anaplasmataceae .mw-parser-output table.clade{border-spacing:0;margin:0;font-size:100%;line-height:100%;border-collapse: ...
more infohttps://gl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clado_SAR11

9th symposium on canine vector-borne diseases9th symposium on canine vector-borne diseases

Rickettsiaceae and Anaplasmataceae infections in Ixodes ricinus ticks from urban and natural forested areas of Poland Ixodes ...
more infohttps://www.biomedcentral.com/collections/cvbd9

Vachiery Nathalie - Publications des agents du CiradVachiery Nathalie - Publications des agents du Cirad

Understanding Anaplasmataceae pathogenesis using "Omics" approaches Pruneau L., Moum ne A., Meyer D., Marcelino I., Lefran ois ... Recombination is a major driving force of genetic diversity in the Anaplasmataceae Ehrlichia ruminantium ...
more infohttp://publications.cirad.fr/auteur.php?mat=2006

UniProt: Q3YRC1UniProt: Q3YRC1

Anaplasmataceae; Ehrlichia. OX NCBI_TaxID=269484; RN [1] RP NUCLEOTIDE SEQUENCE [LARGE SCALE GENOMIC DNA]. RC STRAIN=Jake; RX ...
more infohttp://www.genome.jp/dbget-bin/www_bget?uniprot:Q3YRC1

Anaplasma marginale - microbewikiAnaplasma marginale - microbewiki

"The lack of a traditional cell wall seems to be a common feature for the family Anaplasmataceae, but not from the order ...
more infohttps://microbewiki.kenyon.edu/index.php/Anaplasma_marginale

Publications | College of Veterinary MedicinePublications | College of Veterinary Medicine

Anaplasmataceae. In Brenner, Krieg, Staley and Garrity (Editors), The Proteobacteria, Part C, Bergeys Manual of Systematic ... 2003) Mechanisms to create a safe haven by members of the family Anaplasmataceae. Ann. New York Acad. Sci., 990: 548-555. ... 2006) New Findings on Members of the Family Anaplasmataceae of Veterinary Importance. Ann. New York Acad. Sci., in press. ... 2006) New Findings on Members of the Family Anaplasmataceae of Veterinary Importance. Ann N Y Acad Sci. 1078:438-445. ...
more infohttps://vet.osu.edu/rikihisa-yasuko/publications
  • In the present study other outer membrane proteins containing tandem repeats were selected from organisms of the family Anaplasmataceae and studied for their adhesive properties to tick cells. (nih.gov)
  • The aim of this study was to report the occurrence of Anaplasmataceae-like organisms in monocytes from the hybrid surubim catfish. (unesp.br)
  • Probable cases of Anaplasmataceae infection in domestic animals were known as early as the beginning of the twentieth century. (biomedcentral.com)