Serwis używa ciasteczek ("cookies") i podobnych technologii m.in. do utrzymania sesji i w celach statystycznych. • Ustawienia przeglądarki dotyczące obsługi ciasteczek można swobodnie zmieniać. • Całkowite zablokowanie zapisu ciasteczek na dysku komputera uniemożliwi logowanie się do serwisu. • Więcej informacji: Polityka cookies OPI PIB


Regulamin korzystania z serwisu PBN znajduję się pod adresem: Regulamin serwisu

Szukaj wśród:
Dane publikacji

Incidence of dengue and chikungunya viruses in mosquitoes and human patients in border provinces of Vietnam

Czasopismo : Parasites & Vectors   Tom: 10, Zeszyt: 556
Kim Lien Pham Thi [1] , [2] , [3] , Laurence Briant [1] , Laurent Gavotte [4] , Pierrick Labbe [4] , Marco Perriat-Sanguinet [4] , Emmanuel Cornillot [5] , [6] , Trong Duoc Vu [2] , Thi Yen Nguyen [2] , Vu Phong Tran [2] , Van Soai Nguyen [2] , Christian Devaux [7] , Aneta Afelt [8] , Chi Cuong Tran [2] , Thi Nga Phan [2] , Nhu Duong Tran [2] , Roger Frutos [3] , [9]
  • [1]
    IRIM, University of Montpellier, CNRS, France
  • [2]
    National Institute of Hygiene and Epidemiology, Vietnam
  • [3]
    Cirad, Intertryp, UMR 17, TA-A17/G, Campus International de Baillarguet, France
  • [4]
    ISEM, University of Montpellier, CNRS, EPHE IRD, France
  • [5]
    Institut de Biologie Computationnelle (IBC), France
  • [6]
    IRCM, University of Montpellier, INSERM, ICM, France
  • [7]
    Aix Marseille Université, CNRS, IRD, INSERM, AP-HM, URMITE, IHU-Méditerranée infection, France
  • [8]
  • [9]
    IES, University of Montpellier, CNRS, France
2017-11-09 angielski
Liczba arkuszy: 1
Link do publicznie dostępnego pełnego tekstu
Cechy publikacji
  • Oryginalny artykuł naukowy
  • Zrecenzowana naukowo
Dyscypliny naukowe
Biochemia – dziedzina nauk biologicznych , Biotechnologia – dziedzina nauk biologicznych , Ekologia , Medycyna , Nauki o zdrowiu
Słowa kluczowe
Abstrakty ( angielski )
Background Dengue virus remains a major threat in Vietnam, while chikungunya virus is expected to become one. Surveillance was conducted from 2012 to 2014 in Vietnam to assess the presence of dengue and chikungunya viruses in patients hospitalized with acute fever in five Vietnam provinces neighboring Lao PDR and Cambodia. Surveillance was extended to mosquitoes present in the vicinity of the patients’ households. Results A total 558 human serum samples were collected along with 1104 adult mosquitoes and 12,041 larvae from 2250 households. Dengue virus was found in 17 (3%) human serum samples and in 9 (0.8%) adult mosquitoes. Chikungunya virus was detected in 2 adult mosquitoes (0.18%) while no chikungunya virus was detected in humans. Differing densities of mosquito populations were found, with the highest in the Long An Province border with Cambodia. Long An Province also displayed the lowest rate of infection, despite a very high Breteau Index, high human population density and presence of the main cross border road system. The highest incidence was found in Dac Nong Province, where the Breteau and Container indices were the second lowest. Dengue virus was detected in five Aedes albopictus, three Aedes aegypti and one Culex vishnui. Chikungunya virus was detected in two Ae. aegypti. All infected mosquitoes belonged to haplotypes described in other parts of the world and a number of novel haplotypes were found among uninfected mosquitoes. Conclusions Dengue is considered to be regularly introduced to Vietnam from Cambodia, mostly through human movement. The data reported here provides a complementary picture. Due to intensive international trade, long-distance transportation of mosquito populations may play a role in the regular importation of dengue in Vietnam through Ho Chi Minh City. It is important to decipher the movement of mosquitoes in Vietnam, not only at the Lao PDR and Cambodia borders but also through international trade routes. Mosquito surveillance programs should address and follow mosquito populations instead of mosquito species.
  1. Bhatt S, Gething PW, Brady OJ, Messina JP, Farlow AW, Moyes CL, et al. The global distribution and burden of dengue. Nature. 2013;496:504–7.
  2. Kroeger A, Nathan MB. Dengue: setting the global research agenda. Lancet. 2006;368:2193–5.
  3. Shepard DS, Undurraga EA, Halasa YA. Economic and disease burden of dengue in Southeast Asia. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2013;7(2):e2055.
  4. Huber K, Le Loan L, Hoang TH, Tien TK, Rodhain F, Failloux A-B. Aedes aegypti in South Vietnam: ecology, genetic structure, vectorial competence and resistance to insecticides. Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health. 2003;34:81–6.
  5. Anders KL, Nguyet NM, Van Vinh Chau N, Hung NT, Thuy TT, Lien LB. Epidemiological factors associated with dengue shock syndrome and mortality in hospitalized dengue patients in ho chi Minh City, Vietnam. Am J Trop Med Hyg. 2011;84:127–34.
  6. Hoang QC, Hien NT, Duong TN, Phong TV, Cam NN, Farrar J, et al. Quantifying the emergence of dengue in Hanoi, Vietnam: 1998–2009. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2011;5(9):1–7.
  7. Rabaa MA, Simmons CP, Fox A, Le MQ, Nguyen TTT, Le HY, et al. Dengue virus in sub-tropical northern and central Viet Nam: population immunity and climate shape patterns of viral invasion and maintenance. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2013;7(12):e2581.
  8. Do TTT, Martens P, Luu NH, Wright P, Choisy M. Climatic-driven seasonality of emerging dengue fever in Hanoi, Vietnam. BMC Public Health. 2014;14:1078.
  9. NIHE. Final report on evaluation of communicable diseases surveillance system in Vietnam. Hanoi: National Institute of Hygiene and Epidemiology; 2008.
  10. Phuong HL, Vries PJ, De Nga TT, Giao PT, hung LQ, Binh TQ, et al. dengue as a cause of acute undifferentiated fever in Vietnam. BMC Infect Dis. 2006;6:123.
  11. Pham HV, Doan HTM, Phan TTT, Minh NNT. Ecological factors associated with dengue fever in a central Highlands Province, Vietnam. BMC Infect Dis. 2011;11:172.
  12. Ross RW. The Newala epidemic. III. The virus: isolation, pathogenic properties and relationship to the epidemic. J Hyg. 1956;54:177–91.
  13. Raghwani J, Rambaut A, Holmes EC, Hang VT, Hien TT, Farrar J, et al. Endemic dengue associated with the co-circulation of multiple viral lineages and localized density-dependent transmission. PLoS Pathog. 2011;7(6):e1002064.
  14. Pialoux G, Gauzere B-A, Jaureguiberry S, Strobel M. Chikungunya, an epidemic arbovirosis. Lancet Infect Dis. 2007;7:319–27.
  15. Deller JJ, Russell PK. An analysis of fevers of unknown origin in American soldiers in Vietnam. Ann Intern Med. 1967;66:1129–43.
  16. Morrison TE. Reemergence of chikungunya virus. J Virol. 2014;88:11644–7.
  17. Schuffenecker I, Iteman I, Michault A, Murri S, Frangeul L, Vaney M-C, et al. Genome microevolution of chikungunya viruses causing the Indian Ocean outbreak. PLoS Med. 2006;3(7):e263.
  18. Chusri S, Siripaitoon P, Silpapojakul K, Hortiwakul T, Charernmak B, Chinnawirotpisan P, et al. Kinetics of chikungunya infections during an outbreak in southern Thailand, 2008–2009. Am J Trop Med Hyg. 2014;90:410–7.
  19. Kaur P, Ponniah M, Murhekar MV, Ramachandran V, Ramachandran R, Raju HK, et al. Chikungunya outbreak, South India, 2006. Emerg Infect Dis. 2008;14:1623–5.
  20. Soulaphy C, Souliphone P, Phanthavong K, Phonekeo D, Phimmasine S, Khamphaphongphane B, et al. Emergence of chikungunya in Moonlapamok and Khong districts, Champassak Province, the Lao People’s Democratic Republic, may to September 2012. West Pac Surveill Response J WPSAR. 2013;4:46–50.
  21. Tyler M. Sharp. Differentiating chikungunya from dengue: A clinical challenge (Internet). Medscape. 2014. Available at: http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/831523. Accessed November 18, 2106.
  22. Gautam I, Dhimal MN, Shrestha SR, Tamrakar AS. First record of Aedes aegypti (L.) vector of dengue virus from Kathmandu, Nepal. J Nat Hist Mus. 2009;24:156.
  23. Gautam I, Aradhana KC, Tuladhar R, Pandey BD, Tamrakar AS, Byaniu R, et al. Container preference of the Asian tiger mosquito (Aedes albopictus) in Kathmandu and Lalitpur districts of Nepal. J Nat Hist Mus. 2012;26:181–93.
  24. Lanciotti RS, Calisher CH, Gubler DJ, Chang GJ, Vorndam AV. Rapid detection and typing of dengue viruses from clinical samples by using reverse transcriptase-polymerase chain reaction. J Clin Microbiol. 1992;30:545–51.
  25. Edgar RC. MUSCLE: Multiple sequence alignment with high accuracy and high throughput. Nucleic Acids Res. 2004;32:1792–7.
  26. Gouy M, Guindon S, Gascuel O. SeaView version 4: a multiplatform graphical user interface for sequence alignment and phylogenetic tree building. Mol Biol Evol. 2010;27:221–4.
  27. Capeding MR, Chua MN, Hadinegoro SR, Hussain IIHM, Nallusamy R, Pitisuttithum P, et al. Dengue and other common causes of acute febrile illness in Asia: an active surveillance study in children. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2013;7(7):e2331.
  28. Thai KTD, Cazelles B, Nguyen NV, Vo LT, Boni MF, Farrar J, et al. Dengue dynamics in Binh Thuan Province, southern Vietnam: periodicity, synchronicity and climate variability. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2010;4(7):e747.
  29. Bartley LM, Carabin H, Vinh Chau N, Ho V, Luxemburger C, Hien TT, et al. Assessment of the factors associated with flavivirus seroprevalence in a population in southern Vietnam. Epidemiol Infect. 2002;128:213–20.
  30. Powell JR, Tabachnick WJ. History of domestication and spread of Aedes aegypti - a review. Mem Inst Oswaldo Cruz. 2013;108(Suppl 1):11–7.
  31. Vazeille M, Zouache K, Vega-Rúa A, Thiberge JM, Caro V, Yebakima A, et al. Importance of mosquito “quasispecies” in selecting an epidemic arthropod-borne virus. Sci Rep. 2016;6:2956.
  32. Jaimes-Dueñez J, Arboleda S, TrianaChávez O, Gómez-Palacio A. Spatio-temporal distribution of Aedes aegypti (Diptera: Culicidae) mitochondrial lineages in cities with distinct dengue incidence rates suggests complex population dynamics of the dengue vector in Colombia. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2015;9(4):e0003553.
  33. Calvez E, Guillaumot L, Girault D, Richard V, O’Connor O, Paoaafaite T, et al. Dengue-1 virus and vector competence of Aedes aegypti (Diptera: Culicidae) populations from New Caledonia. Parasit Vectors. 2017;10:381.
  34. Tatem AJ, Hay SA, Rogers DJ. Global traffic and disease vector dispersal. Proc Natl Acad USA. 2006;103:6242–7.
  35. Pless E, Gloria-Soria A, Evans BR, Kramer V, Bolling BG, Tabachnick WJ, Powell JR. Multiple introductions of the dengue vector, Aedes aegypti, into California. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2017;11(8):e0005718.
  36. Myat Thu H, Lowry K, Jiang L, Hlaing T, Holmes EC, Aaskov J. Lineage extinction and replacement in dengue type 1 virus populations are due to stochastic events rather than to natural selection. Virology. 2005;336:163–72.
  37. Prioteasa LF, Dinu S, Falcuţe E, Ceianu CS. Established population of the invasive mosquito species Aedes albopictus in Romania, 2012-14. J Am Mosq Control Assoc. 2015;31:177–81.
  38. Buckner EA, Alto BW, Lounibos LP. Larval temperature-food effects on adult mosquito infection and vertical transmission of dengue-1 virus. J Med Entomol. 2016;53:91–8.
  39. Cecilio SG, Junior WFS, Totola AH, de Brito Magalhaes CL, Ferreira JMS, de Magalhaes JC. Dengue virus detection in Aedes aegypti larvae from southeastern Brazil. J vector Ecol J Soc vector Ecol. 2015;40:71–4.
  40. Satoto TBT, Umniyati SR, Astuti FD, Wijayanti N, Gavotte L, Devaux C, Frutos R. Assessment of vertical dengue virus transmission in Aedes aegypti and serotype prevalence in Bantul, Indonesia. Asian Pac J Trop Dis. 2014;4:S563–8.
Zacytuj dokument