yersiniosis


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Related to yersiniosis: Yersinia pestis, yersinia

yer·sin·i·o·sis

 (yər-sĭn′ē-ō′sĭs)
n.
An intestinal disease with symptoms resembling those of appendicitis, occurring chiefly in children and young adults and caused by a species of yersinia (Yersinia enterocolitica) that infects humans and animals.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

yersiniosis

(ˌjɜːsɪnɪˈəʊsɪs)
n
(Medicine) an infectious disease marked by abdominal pain, diarrhoea, and fever
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Outbreak of yersiniosis in Egyptian rousette bats (Rousettus aegyptiacus) caused by Yersinia pseudotuberculosis serotype 4b.
In developing countries like Iraq [3], Iran [4], and Nigeria [5], the prevalence of gastrointestinal illness is highlighted including yersiniosis which highlights the major underlying food safety problems in low- and middle-income countries.
Diseases prevented References (1) Furunculosis [33] (2) Columnaris disease [34] (3) Vibriosis [35] (4) Infectious Salmon Anemia [36] (5) Yersiniosis [37] (6) infectious hematopoietic [38] necrosis disease (7) Edwardsiellosis [39] (8) Columnaris disease [40] (9) Vibriosis [35] (10) Vibriosis [41] (11) Vibriosis [41] (12) Enteric septicemia [42] (13) Spring viremia of carp [43] (14) Koi herpes virus disease [44] (15) Dropsy [45] (16) Streptococcosis [46] (17) Betanoda virus disease [47] (18) Enteric red mouth disease [48] (19) Pasteurellosis [49] (20) Motile Aeromonas Septicemia [50] (21) Erythrodermatitis [51] (22) piscirickettsiosis.
In addition to ticks, tsetse fly transmits trypanosomiasis significantly affects in large ruminants; fleas act as vectors for yersiniosis, bartonellosis, haemoplasma and rickettsial infections in dogs and cats; flies causes thelaziasis, parafilaria infestation, onchocercosis and habronemiosis; sandflies spread leishmaniosis and mosquitoes transmit filariasis in livestock and dogs.
enterocolitica is the major causative agent of yersiniosis worldwide and is typically transmitted via the fecal-oral route to humans and animals.
(iii) Zoonotic infections: yersiniosis (Yersinia enterocolitica or pseudotuberculosis) and nontyphoidal Salmonella infection
Yersiniosis I: microbiological and clinicoepidemiological aspects of plague and non-plague Yersinia infections.
Characterisation of Yersinia pseudotuberculosis isolated from animals with yersiniosis during 1996-2013 indicates the presence of pathogenic and Far Eastern strains in Italy.
We have conducted the epizootological and epidemic statistical analysis of the prevalence of the emergent pathogens amongst animals and people all over Kazakhstan during 2012-2014 and this analysis certifies the annual broad dissemination of emergent infections (salmonellosis, colibacillosis, listeriosis, yersiniosis, clostridiosis, etc.) amongst animals and human population.
Yersiniosis also causes caseous mesenteric lymphadenitis (Jubb et al., 1985).