vibriosis


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Related to vibriosis: yersiniosis

vib·ri·o·sis

 (vĭb′rē-ō′sĭs)
n. pl. vib·ri·o·ses (-sēz)
1. Infection with the bacterium Vibrio parahaemolyticus, often the result of eating undercooked seafood from contaminated waters.
2. A venereal infection in cattle and sheep caused by the bacterium Vibrio fetus, often producing infertility or spontaneous abortion.

vibriosis

(ˌvɪbrɪˈəʊsɪs)
n
1. (Medicine) a bacterial disease usually caused by eating undercooked seafood from contaminated water
2. (Veterinary Science) an infection in cattle and sheep which can cause infertility and spontaneous abortion

vib•ri•o•sis

(ˌvɪb riˈoʊ sɪs)

n.
a venereal disease of cattle and sheep, caused by the bacterium Vibrio fetus, characterized by delayed female fertility and by spontaneous abortion.
[1945–50]
References in periodicals archive ?
Vibriosis is responsible for an estimated 80,000 infections and 100 fatalities nationwide, according to The Centers For Disease Control and Prevention(CDC).
Heatwave-Associated Vibriosis, Sweden and Finland, 2014
Whereas multiple serogroups can cause vibriosis, only serogroups O1 and O139 that also contain the cholera toxin are classified as causes of cholera (4).
For example, vibriosis is one of the most serious diseases affecting bivalve shellfish larvae, causing bacillary necrosis (Paillard et al.
Given Vibrio's predilection to inhabit both the mollusk community of oysters, shrimp and other shellfish as well as its propensity for warm brackish waters, clinicians practicing in Louisiana and near the Gulf of Mexico should maintain a heightened index of suspicion for vibriosis.
Between 2003 and 2009, a mean of 2,516 deaths occurred per year as a result of exposure to 1 of more of 14 different waterborne germs or diseases, including campylobacteriosis, cryptosporidiosis, Escherichia coli infections, free-living amoeba, giardiasis, hemolytic uremic syndrome, hepatitis A, Legionnaires' disease, nontuberculous Mycobacterium, otitis externa, Pseudomonas, salmonellosis, shigellosis, and vibriosis, Julia Gargano, Ph.
Las especies de Vibrio encontradas han sido asociadas con enfermedades en camarones, tales como vibriosis, enfermedad bacterial, septicemia bacteriana de los peneidos, vibriosis de los peneidos, vibriosis luminiscente y enfermedad de las patas rojas, mostrando signos tales como letargia, intestino semi-vacio, anorexia y melanizacion de los apendices [13,18].
A suite of chapters then discuss specific vaccinations against vibriosis, furunculosis, photobacteriosis, enteric septicemia, yersiniosis, streptococcosis and lactococcosis, piscirickettsiosis, bacterial kidney disease, Flavobacteriaceae, viral hemorrhagic septicemia and necrosis, infectious pancreatic necrosis, infectious salmon anemia, koi herpesvirus disease, Salmonid alphavirus, and Betanodavirus.
Luminescent vibriosis due to Vibrio harveyi has been reported to cause mass mortalities in shrimp, reared in hatcheries and grow-out culture ponds in the Philippines (de la Pena et al.
Bacterial disease outbreaks particularly vibriosis and black shell disease impose a significant constraint on the sustainable production of shrimp (Bachere et al.
A dual vaccine for the immunization of cattle against vibriosis.