campylobacteriosis


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Related to campylobacteriosis: botulism, cryptosporidiosis, salmonellosis, listeriosis, Campylobacter jejuni

cam·py·lo·bac·te·ri·o·sis

 (kăm′pə-lō-băk-tîr′rē-ō′sĭs)
n.
A gastrointestinal condition characterized by diarrhea, abdominal cramps, and fever, caused by eating unpasteurized dairy products or undercooked meat contaminated with Campylobacter jejuni, a bacterium that infects poultry, cattle, and sheep.

[New Latin Campylobacter, genus name (Greek kampulos, curved + bacter(ium)) + -osis.]
References in periodicals archive ?
The bias towards blaming chicken can be even more blatant, for example a public health questionnaire to obtain information on the source of campylobacteriosis helpfully prompts "Campylobacter infection is most commonly associated with undercooked or left-over chicken meals" (25).
Most people who get campylobacteriosis recover completely within two to five days, although sometimes recovery can take up to 10 days.
This intervention was followed by a substantial decline in reported campylobacteriosis (26,27).
In Australia from 2006 onward, the number of raw egg-associated salmonellosis outbreaks has markedly increased (24), and since 2000, the numbers of notified laboratory-confirmed cases of campylobacteriosis and salmonellosis have increased (23).
According to Conservation Medicine, there are at least 63 emerging diseases among marine creatures, such as campylobacteriosis in New Zealand sea lions, tuberculosis in fur seals, chlamydiosis in sea turtles and some marine mammals, and herpes in northern fur seals and other animals.
Continuous source outbreak of campylobacteriosis traced to chicken.
prevalence among flocks and human health risk has been shown to be linear, fly screens or other equally effective fly control measures might have a substantial reduction effect on the incidence of campylobacteriosis among humans.
Campylobacter infection, or campylobacteriosis, affects an estimated 2.
More than 10,000 cases of human campylobacteriosis are reported to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention each year, though many more cases go undiagnosed or unreported.
coli O157:H7 and 45 cases of campylobacteriosis, another bacterial disease that causes diarrhea; about 800 people reported symptoms.
When such data were used in EIP sites as background rates in binomial probability calculations, they enabled rapid identification of food vehicles in outbreaks of salmonellosis, campylobacteriosis, and E.
coli, Yersinia, and Cryptosporidium) and specifically giardiasis, campylobacteriosis, and salmonellosis, in order to assess their relative importance and their territorial distribution.