Difference between revisions of "Anaerobiospirillum spp"

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''Anaerobiospirillum spp'' are a zoonotic [[bacterial diseases|bacteria]] normally found in the feces of dogs and causes diarrhea and bacteremia in humans.
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''Anaerobiospirillum spp'' are a [[zoonoses|zoonotic]] [[bacterial diseases|bacteria]] normally found in the feces of dogs and causes diarrhea and bacteremia in humans.
  
 
Species which are pathogenic to dogs include:
 
Species which are pathogenic to dogs include:

Revision as of 23:46, 5 October 2012

Anaerobiospirillum.jpg

Anaerobiospirillum spp are a zoonotic bacteria normally found in the feces of dogs and causes diarrhea and bacteremia in humans.

Species which are pathogenic to dogs include:

  • Anaerobiospirillum succiniciproducens[1]
  • Anaerobiospirillum thomasii[2][3]

Coinfections with other fecal biotomes such as Campylobacter spp and Helicobacter spp is common, but the importance of Anaerobiospirillum spp as a diarrheic agent in dogs is debatable[4].

These organisms in dogs are primarily important in a consideration of the zoonotic causes of human diarrhea[5].

References

  1. Kelesidis T (2011) Bloodstream infection with Anaerobiospirillum succiniciproducens: a potentially lethal infection. South Med J 104(3):205-214
  2. Rossi M et al (2008) Occurrence and species level diagnostics of Campylobacter spp., enteric Helicobacter spp. and Anaerobiospirillum spp. in healthy and diarrheic dogs and cats. Vet Microbiol 129(3-4):304-314
  3. Malnick H (1997) Anaerobiospirillum thomasii sp. nov., an anaerobic spiral bacterium isolated from the feces of cats and dogs and from diarrheal feces of humans, and emendation of the genus Anaerobiospirillum. Int J Syst Bacteriol 47(2):381-384
  4. Misawa N et al (2002) Isolation and characterization of Campylobacter, Helicobacter, and Anaerobiospirillum strains from a puppy with bloody diarrhea. Vet Microbiol 87(4):353-364
  5. Goddard WW et al (1998) Anaerobiospirillum succiniciproducens septicaemia: important aspects of diagnosis and management. J Infect 37(1):68-70