Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

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Record number 371078
Title Beschrijvende epidemiologie van de Bluetongue virus serotype 8 uitbraken in Nederland in 2006
Author(s) Elbers, A.R.W.; Backx, A.; Spek, A.N. van der; Ekker, M.; Leijs, P.; Steijn, K.; Langen, H.; Rijn, P.A. van
Source Tijdschrift voor Diergeneeskunde 133 (2008). - ISSN 0040-7453 - p. 222 - 229.
Department(s) CVI - Division Virology
Publication type Non-refereed article in scientific journal
Publication year 2008
Keyword(s) bluetonguevirus - ziekten overgebracht door vectoren - infectieziekten - schapenziekten - bluetongue virus - vector-borne diseases - infectious diseases - sheep diseases
Categories Infectious Diseases
Abstract Epidemiology of Bluetongue virus serotype 8 outbreaks in the Netherlands in 2006. In August 2006 a major epidemic of Bluetongue (bt) occurred in north-western Europe, affecting the Netherlands, Belgium, Germany, Luxemburg, and the north of France. It was caused by bt virus serotype 8 (btv-8), a serotype previously unknown to the eu. Although clinical disease is usually restricted to sheep, this virus also caused clinical disease in a small proportion of cattle. The last clinical outbreak of bt in the Netherlands occurred mid-December 2006. The delay between observation of the first clinical signs by the owner and reporting of a clinically suspect bt situation to the veterinary authorities was approximately 2 weeks. btv-8-associated clinical signs were more prominent in sheep than in cattle, and the relative frequency of specifi c clinical signs was different in cattle and sheep. Morbidity and mortality rates were signifi cantly higher among sheep than among cattle, and a higher proportion of cattle than sheep recovered from clinical disease
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