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- Doolyawat Kladkempetch; Sahatchai Tangtrongsup; Saruda Tiwananthagorn
- Animals 2020 v.10 no.11 pp. -
- Ancylostoma ceylanicum; ancestry; deworming; dogs; gene flow; genes; genetic variation; haplotypes; hookworms; microscopy; risk reduction; zoonoses; Thailand
- ... Ancylostoma ceylanicum is a zoonotic helminth that is commonly found in domestic dogs and cats throughout Asia but is largely neglected in many countries. This study aimed to confirm the species of hookworm in dogs and soil environments and investigate the evolutionary analyses of A. ceylanicum among Thai and Asian populations. In a total of 299 dog fecal samples and 212 soil samples from 53 templ ...
- Daisuke Kaya; Masahide Yoshikawa; Toshiya Nakatani; Fumimasa Tomo-oka; Yuki Fujimoto; Koji Ishida; Yukihisa Fujinaga; Yosuke Aihara; Shinsaku Nagamatsu; Eijo Matsuo; Masaharu Tokoro; Yukiteru Ouji; Eiryo Kikuchi
- Parasitology international 2016 v.65 no.6 pp. 737-740
- Ancylostoma ceylanicum; adults; capsule endoscopy; cats; diarrhea; dogs; eggs; eosinophilia; feces; feet; hookworms; humans; jejunum; larvae; patients; polymerase chain reaction; villages; Laos; Thailand
- ... Ancylostoma (A.) ceylanicum, one of the most common species of hookworms infecting dogs and cats, also causes patent infections in humans and is now considered to be the second most common hookworm species infecting populations in southeast Asia. A Japanese patient who returned from a visit to Thailand and Lao People's Democratic Republic (PDR) was presented with intermittent watery diarrhea with ...
- Traub, Rebecca J.; Inpankaew, Tawin; Sutthikornchai, Chantira; Sukthana, Yaowalark; Thompson, R.C. Andrew
- Veterinary parasitology 2008 v.155 no.1-2 pp. 67-73
- dogs; dog diseases; humans; Ancylostoma ceylanicum; animal parasitic nematodes; nematode infections; zoonoses; disease reservoirs; feces; polymerase chain reaction; restriction fragment length polymorphism; ova; Ancylostoma caninum; Necator americanus; risk assessment; Thailand
- ... A survey of gastrointestinal parasites of dogs and humans from temple communities in Bangkok revealed that 58% of dogs and 3.4% of humans, among those sampled, were infected with hookworms utilising faecal flotation techniques and microscopy. A previously established polymerase chain reaction (PCR)-RFLP approach was utilised to determine the species of hookworms infecting dogs found positive for h ...