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n. pl. en·ter·o·vi·rus·es
Any of a genus of picornaviruses, including polioviruses, coxsackieviruses, and echoviruses, that infect the gastrointestinal tract and often spread to other areas of the body, especially the nervous system.

en′ter·o·vi′ral adj.


(Pathology) relating to the enterovirus
References in periodicals archive ?
They found enteroviral genetic material (EV-A71) in only the one adult AFM case and genetic material from another enterovirus (echovirus 25) in one of the non-AFM cases.
Acute flaccid paralysis and enteroviral infections.
Transmission of seasonal outbreak of childhood enteroviral aseptic meningitis and hand-foot-mouth disease.
Two different PCR assays to detect enteroviral RNA in CSF samples from patients with acute aseptic meningitis.
In addition to "a theoretical concern" about the potential adverse effects of these drugs in acute infections, there is some hard evidence that they are associated with worse outcomes in enteroviral neuroinvasive diseases, particularly those caused by EV-71.
"So if their child gets an enteroviral infection, they need to look for symptoms such as sudden onset of arm and leg weakness, difficulty swallowing.
Enteroviral infections spread predominantly by the fecal-oral route.
What was unusual was that the sequences were non-human and similar to the enteroviral segments from the oral polio vaccine administered to the veterans.
de Sa, "Erythema dyschromicum perstans in a child following an enteroviral meningitis," Anais Brasileiros de Dermatologia, vol.
Pauschinger et al., "A role for Toll-like receptor 3 variants in host susceptibility to enteroviral myocarditis and dilated cardiomyopathy," Journal of Biological Chemistry, vol.
Stool and blood specimens were negative for enteroviral infections.
Other infections that cause fever and gastrointestinal symptoms such as typhoid, leptospirosis, and enteroviral infections are common in India and may often lead to a delay in the diagnosis of dengue.