Flavobacterium psychrophilum infections in salmonid fish

Journal of Fish Diseases
Amin NematollahiFreddy Haesebrouck

Abstract

Flavobacterium psychrophilum is the causative agent of bacterial cold water disease and rainbow trout fry syndrome, disease entities responsible for substantial economic losses in salmonid aquaculture. Problems associated with epizootics include high mortality rate, increased susceptibility to other diseases, high labour costs of treatment and the enormous expenditure on chemotherapy. Despite the increasing significance of the disease, the pathogenesis of F. psychrophilum infections has only been partially elucidated, hampering the development of preventive measures to efficiently combat this disease condition. This literature review discusses the agent and the disease it causes, with emphasis on the bacterium-host interactions.

References

Aug 1, 1991·Journal of Medical Microbiology·E E Udo, W B Grubb
Jun 1, 1985·International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology·A Parving
Mar 1, 1967·Journal of Bacteriology·S Levisohn, A I Aronson
Mar 1, 1969·The Journal of Applied Bacteriology·J M Shewan
Mar 1, 1969·The Journal of Applied Bacteriology·J I Anderson, D A Conroy
Dec 1, 1994·Infection and Immunity·S MerinoJ M Tomás
Oct 1, 1996·Microbial Pathogenesis·B MagariñosA E Toranzo
Jan 7, 1998·Journal of Applied Microbiology·B Gunnlaugsdóttir, B K Gudmundsdóttir
Dec 5, 1998·Diseases of Aquatic Organisms·C ChakrounJ F Bernardet
Apr 21, 1999·The Veterinary Record·R E RangdaleD J Alderman
Apr 23, 1999·Letters in Applied Microbiology·H DaskalovB Austin
Nov 5, 1999·Diseases of Aquatic Organisms·E EkmanN Johansson
Mar 29, 2000·Journal of Applied Microbiology·T WiklundI Dalsgaard
Dec 29, 2000·Diseases of Aquatic Organisms·J MadetojaT Wiklund
Feb 7, 2001·Applied and Environmental Microbiology·E M CrumpW W Kay
Apr 27, 2001·European Journal of Biochemistry·L L MacLeanW W Kay
Mar 26, 2002·Fish & Shellfish Immunology·Tom Wiklund, Inger Dalsgaard
Oct 5, 2002·Diseases of Aquatic Organisms·Marja TiirolaMarkku S Kulomaa
Jan 25, 2003·Diseases of Aquatic Organisms·Jari MadetojaTom Wiklund
Jul 1, 1959·Journal of Bacteriology·R L ANACKER, E J ORDAL
Apr 20, 2004·Drugs of Today·J Rask-Madsen
Mar 1, 1992·The Journal of Primary Prevention·J S Smith

❮ Previous
Next ❯

Citations

Jul 29, 2010·Environmental Technology·Jane Ann Irwin
Jan 31, 2012·Microbial Drug Resistance : MDR : Mechanisms, Epidemiology, and Disease·Syed Q A ShahHenning Sørum
Jun 6, 2006·Applied and Environmental Microbiology·B AlvarezJ A Guijarro
Apr 22, 2008·Applied and Environmental Microbiology·Pierre NicolasEric Duchaud
May 13, 2008·Applied and Environmental Microbiology·Anne Rønnest StenholmMathias Middelboe
Jan 11, 2011·Applied and Environmental Microbiology·Shohreh HesamiJanet I Macinnes
May 8, 2007·Journal of Bacteriology·Shicheng ChenEdward D Walker
Jun 8, 2012·International Journal of Evolutionary Biology·Ponnerassery S SudheeshSaoud Al-Habsi
Jun 8, 2010·Proteome Science·Pradeep R DumpalaAttila Karsi
Sep 4, 2013·Diseases of Aquatic Organisms·Nicole StrepparavaOrlando Petrini
Feb 24, 2016·Microbial Ecology·Rói Hammershaimb ChristiansenMathias Middelboe
Dec 5, 2015·Journal of Aquatic Animal Health·Danielle Van VlietMohamed Faisal
Mar 19, 2014·Veterinary Microbiology·Ruben Avendaño-HerreraEric Duchaud
Apr 11, 2007·Fish & Shellfish Immunology·Benjamin R LaFrentzKenneth D Cain
Aug 9, 2005·Journal of Fish Diseases·J D MøllerI Dalsgaard
Jul 30, 2004·Journal of Applied Microbiology·B MassiasM Le Hénaff

❮ Previous
Next ❯

Related Concepts

Related Feeds

Autoimmune Hemolytic Anemia

Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (AIHA) occurs when antibodies directed against the person's own red blood cells (RBCs) cause them to burst (lyse), leading to an insufficient number of oxygen-carrying red blood cells in the circulation. Discover the latest research on AIHA here.