Books
in black and white
Main menu
Share a book About us Home
Books
Biology Business Chemistry Computers Culture Economics Fiction Games Guide History Management Mathematical Medicine Mental Fitnes Physics Psychology Scince Sport Technics
Ads

Principles and practice of Clinical parasitology - Gillespie S.

Gillespie S. Principles and practice of Clinical parasitology - Wiley publishing , 2001. - 675 p.
ISBN 0-471-97729-2
Download (direct link): principlesandpracticeofclin2001.pdf
Previous << 1 .. 78 79 80 81 82 83 < 84 > 85 86 87 88 89 90 .. 212 >> Next

Warhurst DC, Williams JE (1996). Laboratory diagnosis of malaria. ACP Broadsheet No 148, July. J Clin Pathol 49: 533-8.
Warrell DA, Looareesuwan S, Warrell MJ et al. (1982). Dexamethasone proves deleterious in cerebral malaria. A
98
PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF CLINICAL PARASITOLOGY
double-blind trial in 100 comatose patients. N Engl J Med 306: 313-19.
Waters AP, Higgins DG, McCutchan TF (1991). Plasmodium falciparum appears to have arisen as a result of lateral transfer between avian and human hosts. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 88: 3140-4.
Watt G, Loesuttivibool L, Shanks GD et al. (1992a). Quinine with tetracycline for the treatment of drug-resistant falciparum malaria in Thailand. Am J Trop Med Hyg 47: 108-11.
Watt G, Shanks GD, Phintuyothin P (1992b). Prognostic significance of rises in parasitemia during treatment of falciparum malaria. Trans R Soc Trop Med Hyg 86: 359-60.
Weatherall DJ, Abdalla S (1982). The anaemia of Plasmodium falciparum malaria. Br Med Bull 38: 137-51.
Weinke T, Trautmann M, Held T et al. (1991). Neuropsychiatric side effects after the use of mefloquine. Am J Trop Med Hyg 45: 86-91.
Weiss WR, Oloo AJ, Johnson A et al. (1995). Daily primaquine is effective for prophylaxis against falciparum malaria in Kenya: comparison with mefloquine, doxycycline and chloroquine plus proguanil. J Infect Dis 171: 1569-75.
Whitby M (1997). Drug-resistant Plasmodium vivax malaria. J Antimicrob Chemother 40: 749-52.
White NJ (1996a). Malaria. In Cook GC (ed.), Manson’s Tropical Diseases. W. B. Saunders: London; 1087-164.
White NJ (1996b). The treatment of malaria. N Engl J Med 335: 800-6.
White NJ (1998). Malaria pathophysiology. In Sherman IW (ed.), Malaria. Parasite Biology, Pathogenesis, and Protection. ASM Press: Washington, DC; 371-86.
White NJ, Ho M (1992). The pathophysiology of malaria. Adv Parasitol 31: 134-73.
White NJ, Looareesuwan S, Phillips RE et al. (1988). Single dose phenobarbitone prevents convulsions in cerebral malaria. Lancet 2: 64-6.
White NJ, Miller KD, Marsh K et al. (1987). Hypoglycaemia in African children with severe malaria. Lancet 1: 708-11.
White NJ, Pukrittayakamee S. (1993). Clinical malaria in the tropics. Med J Aust 159: 197-203.
White NJ, Warrell DA, Chanthavanich P et al. (1983). Severe hypoglycaemia and hyperinsulinaemia in falciparum malaria. N Engl J Med 309: 61-6.
Win K, Than M, Thwe Y (1992). Comparison of combinations of parenteral artemisinin derivatives plus oral mefloquine with intravenous quinine plus oral tetracycline for treating cerebral malaria. Bull WHO 70: 777-82.
Winstanley P (1996). Pyronaridine: a promising drug for Africa? [see comments]. Lancet 347: 2-3.
Wongsrichanali C, Pornsilapatips J, Namsiripongpun V et al.
(1991). Acridine orange fluorescent microscopy and the detection of malaria in populations with low density parasitaemia. Am J Trop Med 44: 17-20.
World Health Organization (1990). Severe and complicated malaria. Trans R Soc Trop Med Hyg 84 (suppl 2): 1-65.
World Health Organization (1994). The role of artemisinin and its derivatives in the current treatment of malaria (1994-1995). Report of an Informal Consultation Convened by WHO in Geneva. World Health Organization: Geneva.
World Health Organization (1996). World malaria situation in 1993. Wkly Epidemiol Rec 71: 17-24.
World Health Organization (1998a). International Travel and Health. Vaccination Requirements and Health Advice. World Health Organization: Geneva.
World Health Organization (1998b). Malaria. WHO Fact Sheet No. 94, Available on the WHO home page: http:// www.who.ch//, N94.
World Health Organization (1999). Roll Back Malaria. Report by the Director General. Available at http://www.who.int/ gb/eb103/ee6.pdf. 1-4.
World Health Organization (2001). International Travel and Health. Vaccination Requirements and Health Advice. Available at http://www.who.int.ith.
Zheng L, Kafatos FC (1999). The Anopheles mosquito: genomics and transformation. In: Malaria. Molecular and Clinical Aspects. Eds M Wahlgren, P Perlmann. Harwood Academic Publishers, pp. 121-51.
Principles and Practice of Clinical Parasitology. Edited by S. Gillespie & Richard D. Pearson Copyright © 2001 John Wiley & Sons Ltd Print ISBN 0-471-97729-2 Online ISBN 0-470-84250-4
Babesiosis
Jeffrey A. Gelfand1 and Debra D. Poutsiaka2
1 Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, USA 2New England Medical Center, Boston, MA, USA
HISTORICAL INTRODUCTION
Infection by the malaria-like protozoan, Babesia, has been recognized for over 100 years. The first written reference to babesiosis was probably made in the Bible (Exodus 9:3), in a description of a plague which had befallen the cattle of the Pharoah Rameses II (Dammin, 1978). Babesiosis, also known as piroplasmosis, was considered a disease of animals, affecting mostly livestock and other domesticated animals. In 1888, V. Babes described an intraerythrocytic pathogen, thought to be a bacterium, in his studies on febrile hemoglobinuria of Romanian cattle (Dammin, 1978). Several years later, in 1893, Smith and Kilbourne provided the first description of an arthropod vector with the demonstration of the transmission of the protozoan causing Texas cattle fever via a bloodsucking tick. The first case of human babesiosis was described by Skrabalo in 1957 (Dammin, 1978). Initial case descriptions were in splenectomized individuals. However, in 1969, human babesiosis in a patient with a functioning spleen was reported from the island of Nantucket off the coast of Massachusetts (Western et al., 1970). Since then, over 100 cases of human babesiosis have been reported. The disease has been described in the eastern, central and western regions of the USA and in Europe and Asia (Garnham, 1980; Quick et al., 1993; Persing et al., 1995; Herwaldt et al., 1996; Shih et al., 1997). The rodent strain B. microti has been implicated
Previous << 1 .. 78 79 80 81 82 83 < 84 > 85 86 87 88 89 90 .. 212 >> Next