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Tytuł pozycji:

Arcobacter in Lake Erie beach waters: an emerging gastrointestinal pathogen linked with human-associated fecal contamination.

Tytuł :
Arcobacter in Lake Erie beach waters: an emerging gastrointestinal pathogen linked with human-associated fecal contamination.
Autorzy :
Lee C; College of Public Health, Division of Environmental Health Science, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, USA.
Agidi S
Marion JW
Lee J
Pokaż więcej
Źródło :
Applied and environmental microbiology [Appl Environ Microbiol] 2012 Aug; Vol. 78 (16), pp. 5511-9. Date of Electronic Publication: 2012 Jun 01.
Typ publikacji :
Journal Article; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't; Research Support, U.S. Gov't, Non-P.H.S.
Język :
English
Imprint Name(s) :
Original Publication: Washington, American Society for Microbiology.
MeSH Terms :
Arcobacter/*isolation & purification
Fresh Water/*microbiology
Bacterial Load ; Bathing Beaches ; Cluster Analysis ; DNA, Bacterial/chemistry ; DNA, Bacterial/genetics ; Humans ; Molecular Sequence Data ; Ohio ; Phylogeny ; Real-Time Polymerase Chain Reaction ; Sequence Analysis, DNA
References :
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Molecular Sequence :
GENBANK JQ302194; JQ302195; JQ302196; JQ302197; JQ302198; JQ302199; JQ302200; JQ302201; JQ302202; JQ302203; JQ302204; JQ302205; JQ302206; JQ754652; JQ754653; JQ754654; JQ754655; JQ754656; JQ754657; JQ754658; JQ754659; JQ754660; JQ754661; JQ754662; JQ754663; JQ754664; JQ754665; JQ754666; JQ754667; JQ754668; JQ754669; JQ754670; JQ754671
Substance Nomenclature :
0 (DNA, Bacterial)
Entry Date(s) :
Date Created: 20120605 Date Completed: 20121128 Latest Revision: 20181113
Update Code :
20210209
PubMed Central ID :
PMC3406108
DOI :
10.1128/AEM.08009-11
PMID :
22660704
Czasopismo naukowe
The genus Arcobacter has been associated with human illness and fecal contamination by humans and animals. To better characterize the health risk posed by this emerging waterborne pathogen, we investigated the occurrence of Arcobacter spp. in Lake Erie beach waters. During the summer of 2010, water samples were collected 35 times from the Euclid, Villa Angela, and Headlands (East and West) beaches, located along Ohio's Lake Erie coast. After sample concentration, Arcobacter was quantified by real-time PCR targeting the Arcobacter 23S rRNA gene. Other fecal genetic markers (Bacteroides 16S rRNA gene [HuBac], Escherichia coli uidA gene, Enterococcus 23S rRNA gene, and tetracycline resistance genes) were also assessed. Arcobacter was detected frequently at all beaches, and both the occurrence and densities of Arcobacter spp. were higher at the Euclid and Villa Angela beaches (with higher levels of fecal contamination) than at the East and West Headlands beaches. The Arcobacter density in Lake Erie beach water was significantly correlated with the human-specific fecal marker HuBac according to Spearman's correlation analysis (r = 0.592; P < 0.001). Phylogenetic analysis demonstrated that most of the identified Arcobacter sequences were closely related to Arcobacter cryaerophilus, which is known to cause gastrointestinal diseases in humans. Since human-pathogenic Arcobacter spp. are linked to human-associated fecal sources, it is important to identify and manage the human-associated contamination sources for the prevention of Arcobacter-associated public health risks at Lake Erie beaches.

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