PL EN


Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2012 | 21 | 3 |
Tytuł artykułu

Impact of climate change on infectious diseases

Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
EN
Global climate change is a common phenomenon today. It is mainly caused by increasing greenhouse gas emissions. It has been proven that global climate change affect the emergence and spread of infectious diseases. This applies to both climate change as a whole, as well as individual factors such as temperature, rainfall, humidity, etc. These changes may directly impact the pathogen, and indirectly the vectors of these pathogens. They can also affect the resistance of humans and animals. The association between the emergence of infectious disease outbreaks and global climate change was also shown. This problem should be taken seriously when considering the development of effective prevention programs.
Słowa kluczowe
Wydawca
-
Rocznik
Tom
21
Numer
3
Opis fizyczny
p.525-532,ref.
Twórcy
autor
  • Biological Threat Identification and Countermeasure Centre of the Military Institute of Hygiene and Epidemiology, Lubelska 2, 24-100 Pulawy, Poland
Bibliografia
  • 1. EPSTEIN P. R. Climate change and emerging infectious diseases. Microbes Infect. 3, 747, 2001.
  • 2. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. IPCC Second Assessment Climate Change 1995.
  • 3. LEVITUS S., ANTONOV J.I., WANG J., DELWORTH T.L., DIXON K.W., BROCCOLI A.J. Anthropogenic warming of Earth's climate system. Science 292, (5515), 267, 2001.
  • 4. ZELL R. Global climate change and the emergence/ reemergence of infectious diseases. Int. J. Med. Microbiol. 293, (37), 16, 2004.
  • 5. EPSTEIN P. R. Is global warming harmful to health? Sci. Am. 283, (2), 2000.
  • 6. MC MICHAEL J., HAINES A., SLOOFF R., KOVATS S. Climate Change and Human Health. Word Health Organization: Geneva, pp. 297, 1996.
  • 7. The World Health Report 1996: Fighting Disease, Fostering Development. World Health Organization: Geneva, Switzerland, 1996.
  • 8. SCHOLTE J. A. What is globalization? The definitional issue. Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation (CSGR). Department of Politics and International Studies, University of Warwick, CSGR Working Paper 109/02, 2002.
  • 9. MIRSKI T., BARTOSZCZE M., BIELAWSKA-DRÓZD A. Globalization and infectious diseases. Przegl. Epidem. 64, (4), 651, 2011.
  • 10. SAKER L., LEE K., CANNITO B., GILMORE A., CAMP- BELL-LENDRUM D. Globalization and infectious diseases: a review of the linkages. World Health Organization on behalf of the Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases, 2004.
  • 11. PETZOLDT C., SEAMAN A. Climate change effects on insects and pathogens. New York State IPM Program, 630 W. North St., New York State Agricultural Extension Station: Geneva, NY 14456, 6, 2005.
  • 12. COAKLEY S.M., SCHERM H., CHAKRABORTY S. Climate change and disease management. Ann. Rev. Phyto. 37, 399, 1999.
  • 13. BLATCHFORD J. Charles Darwin, evolution and adaptation. 2009.
  • 14. RODRIGUEZ-ROMO L., YOUSEF A. Understanding Pathogen Behaviour. Woodhead Publishing, Cambridge: U.K. 2005.
  • 15. JAYKUS L., WOOLRIDGE M., FRANK J. M., MIRAGLIA M., MC QUATTERS-GOLLOP A., TIRADO C., CLARKE R., FRIEL M. Climate change: implications for food safety. FAO. 5, 2008.
  • 16. LIPP E. K., HAU A., COLWELL R. R. Effects of global climate on infectious disease: the cholera model. Clin. Microbiol. Rev. 15, 757, 2002.
  • 17. Climate change may cause E. coli to thrive, researchers warn. University of Guelph 2010.
  • 18. GUBLER D. J. Resurgent vector-borne diseases as a global health problem. Emerg. Infect. Dis. 4, 442, 1998.
  • 19. GOULD E. A., HIGGSC S. Impact of climate change and other factors on emerging arbovirus diseases. Trans. R. Soc. Trop. Med. Hyg. 103, (2), 109, 2009.
  • 20. PLATONOV A. E., FEDOROVA M. V., KARAN L. S., SHOPENSKAYA T. A., PLATONOVA O. V., ZHU- RAVLEV V. I. Epidemiology of West Nile infection in Volgograd, Russia, in relation to climate change and mosquito (Diptera: Culicidae) bionomics. Parasitol. Res. 103, (1), 45, 2008.
  • 21. ZELLER H. G., SCHUFFENECKER I. West Nile Virus: an overview of its spread in Europe and the Mediterranean Basin in contrast to its spread in the Americas. Eur. J. Clin. Microbiol. Infect. Dis. 23, 147, 2004.
  • 22. PAZ S. The West Nile Virus outbreak in Israel (2000) from a new perspective: the regional impact of climate change. Int. J. Environ. Health. Res. 16, (1), 1, 2006.
  • 23. MEDLOCK J. M., SNOW K. R., LEACH S. Potential trans- mission of West Nile virus in the British Isles: an ecological review of candidate mosquito bridge vectors. Med. Vet. Entomol. 19, (1), 2, 2005.
  • 24. EISEN L., BOLLING B. G., BLAIR C. D., BEATY B. J., MOORE C. G. Mosquito species richness, composition, and abundance along habitat-climate-elevation gradients in the northern Colorado Front Range. J. Med. Entomol. 45, (4), 800, 2008.
  • 25. GLÁVITS R., FERENCZI E., IVANICS E., BAKONYI T., MATÓ T., ZARKA P., PALYA V. Cooccurrence of West Nile Fever and circovirus infection in a goose flock in Hungary. Avian Pathol. 34, (5), 408, 2005.
  • 26. FERENCZI E., BAN E., ABRAHAM A., KAPOSI T., PETRANYI G., BERENCSI G., VAHERI A. Severe tickborne encephalitis in a patient previously infected by West Nile virus. Scand. J. Infect. Dis. 7, 1, 2008.
  • 27. KILPATRICK M., MEOLA M. A., MOUDY R. M., KRAMER L. D. Temperature, viral genetics, and the transmission of West Nile Virus by Culex pipiens mosquitoes. PLoS Pathog. 4, (6), 2008.
  • 28. JOHANSSON M. A., DOMINICI F., GLASS G. E. Local and global effects of climate on Dengue transmission in Puerto Rico. PLoS Negl. Trop. Dis. 3, (2), 2009.
  • 29. RUSSELL R. C., CURRIE B. J, LINDSAY M. D., MACKENZIE J. S., RITCHIE S. A., WHELAN P. I. Dengue and climate change in Australia: predictions for the future should incorporate knowledge from the past. Med. J. Aust. 190, (5), 265, 2009.
  • 30. PARKINSON A. J., BUTLER J. C. Potential impacts of cli- mate change on infectious diseases in the Arctic. Int. J. Circumpolar Health. 64, (5), 478, 2005.
  • 31. FISCHER S. A. Emerging viruses in transplantation: there is more to infection after transplant than CMV and EBV. Transplantation 86, (10), 1327, 2008.
  • 32. JANSEN A., FRANK C., KOCH J., STARK K. Surveillance of vector-borne diseases in Germany: trends and challenges in the view of disease emergence and climate change. Parasitol. Res. 103, (1), 11, 2008.
  • 33. TERSAGO K., VERHAGEN R., SERVAIS A., HEYMAN P., DUCOFFRE G., LEIRS H. Hantavirus disease (nephropathia epidemica) in Belgium: effects of tree seed production and climate. Epidemiol. Infect. 137, (2), 250, 2009.
  • 34. RIGAUDEAU S., BRICAIRE F., BOSSI P. Haemorrhagic fever viruses, possible bioterrorist use. Presse Med., 34, (2), 169, 2005.
  • 35. KOSLOWSKY S., STAUBACH C., KRAMER M., WIEL- ER L. H. Risk assessment of bluetongue disease incursion into Germany using geographic information system (GIS). Berl. Munch. Tierarztl. Wochenschr. 117, (5), 214, 2004.
  • 36. WILSON A., MELLOR P. Bluetongue in Europe: vectors, epidemiology and climate change. Parasitol. Res. 103, (1), 69, 2008.
  • 37. PURSE B. V., BROWN H. E., HARRUP L., MERTENS P. P., ROGERS D. J. Invasion of bluetongue and other orbivirus infections into Europe: the role of biological and climatic processes. Rev. Sci. Tech. 27, (2), 427, 2008.
  • 38. TAKKEN W., VERHULST N., SCHOLTE E. J., JACOBS F., JONGEMA Y., VAN LAMMEREN R. The phenology and population dynamics of Culicoides spp. in different ecosys- tems in The Netherlands. Prev. Vet. Med. 87, (1), 41, 2008.
  • 39. NELSON R. J., DEMAS G. E. Seasonal changes in immune function. Q. Rev. Biol. 71, (4), 511, 1996.
  • 40. ZHANG Y., BI P., HILLER J. E. Climate change and the transmission of vector-borne diseases: a review. Asia Pac. J. Public Health. 20, (1), 64, 2008.
  • 41. PATZ J. A., REISEN W. K. Immunology, climate change and vector-borne diseases. Trends Immunol. 22, (4), 171, 2001.
  • 42. KOVATS R. S., CAMPBELL-LENDRUM D. H., MC MICHAEL A. J., WOODWARD A., COX J. ST H. Early effects of climate change: do they include changes in vector- borne disease? Philos. Transact. Biol. Sci. 356, (1411), 1057, 2001.
  • 43. REITER P. Climate change and mosquito-borne disease. Environ. Health Perspect 109, (1), 141, 2001.
  • 44. JACUPS S. P., WHELAN P. I., MARKEY P. G., CLE- LAND S. J., WILLIAMSON G. J., CURRIE B. J. Predictive indicators for Ross River virus infection in the Darwin area of tropical northern Australia, using long-term mosquito trapping data. Trop. Med. Int. Health 13, (7), 943, 2008.
  • 45. SNOW R., CRAIG M., NEWTON C., STEKETEE R. The public health burden of Plasmodium falciparum malaria in Africa: deriving the number. Working Paper No. 11, Disease Control Priorities Project. Bethesda: Maryland: Fogarty International Center, National Institutes of Health, 2003.
  • 46. ROGERS D., RANDOLPH S., LINDSAY S., WILLIS S. G. Health Effects of Climate Change in the UK – 2001/2001 report, pp. 34-70, 2001.
  • 47. NUTTALL G. H., COBBETT L., STRANGEWAYS-PIGG T. The geographical distribution of Anopheles in relation to the former distribution of ague in England. J. Hygiene 1, 4, 1901.
  • 48. LINDSAY S. W., BIRLEY M. H. Climate change and malaria transmission. Ann. Trop. Med. Parasitol. 90, 573, 1996.
  • 49. CROSS E. R., HYAMS K. C. The potential effect of global warming on the geographic and seasonal distribution of Phlebotomus papatasi in Southwest Asia. Environ. Health Perspect. 104, (7), 724, 1996.
  • 50. MARTENS W. J. M., JETTEN T. H., FOCKS D. A. Sensitivity of malaria, schistosomiasis and dengue to global warming Climatic Change 35, 145, 1997.
  • 51. LINDGREN E., JAENSON T. G. T. Lyme borreliosis in Europe: influences of climate and climate change, epidemiology, ecology and adaptation measures. World Health Organization 2006.
  • 52. ESTRADA-PEÑA A. Increasing habitat suitability in the United States for the tick that transmits Lyme disease: a remote sensing approach. Environ. Health Perspect. 110, (7), 635, 2002.
  • 53. STEERE A. C. Lyme disease. N. Engl. J. Med. 345, 115, 2001.
  • 54. TÄLLEKLINT L., JAENSON T. G. T. Increasing geo- graphical distribution and density of Ixodes ricinus (Acari: Ixodidae) in central and northern Sweden. J. Med. Entomol. 35, (4), 521, 1998.
  • 55. DANIEL M. Shift of the tick Ixodes ricinus and tick-borne encephalitis to higher altitudes in central Europe. Eur. J. Clin. Microbiol. Infect. Dis. 22, (5), 327, 2003.
  • 56. LINDGREN E., TÄLLEKLINT L., POLFELDT T. Impact of climatic change on the northern latitude limit and population density of the disease-transmitting European tick, Ixodes ricinus. Environ. Health Perspect. 108, (2), 119, 2000.
  • 57. KORENBERG E. I. Comparative ecology and epidemiology of Lyme disease and tickborne encephalitis in the former Soviet Union. Parasitology Today 10, 157, 1994.
  • 58. RANDOLPH S. E., MIKLISOVA D., LYSY J., ROGERS D. J., LABUDA M. Incidence from coincidence: patterns of tick infestations on rodents facilitate transmission of tick- borne encephalitis virus. Parasitology 118, 177, 1999.
  • 59. RANDOLPH S. E. Ticks and tick-borne disease systems in space and from space. Adv. Parasitol. 47, 217, 2000.
  • 60. BOHNING-GAESE K., LEMOINE N., MOLLER A., FIEDLER W., BERTHOLD P. Birds and climate change. Adv. Ecol. Res. 35, 211, 2004.
  • 61. HITCH A. T., LEBERG P. L. Breeding distributions of north American bird species moving north as a result of climate change. Conserv. Biol. 21, 534, 2007.
  • 62. LA SORTE F. A., THOMPSON F. R. Poleward shifts in winter ranges of North American birds. Ecology 88, 1803, 2007.
  • 63. BOTH C., ARTEMYEV A. V., BLAAUW B., COWIE R. J., DEKHUIJZEN A. J., EEVA T., ENEMAR A., GUSTAFS- SON L., IVANKINA E. V., JARVINEN A., METCALFE N. B., NYHOLM N. E. I., POTTI J., RAVUSSIN P., SANZ J. J., SILVERIN B., SLATER F. M., SOKOLOV L. V., TÖRÖK J., WINKEL W., WRIGHT J., ZANG H., VISSER M. E. Large-scale geographical variation confirms that climate change causes birds to lay earlier. Proc. R. Soc. Lond. 271, 1657, 2004.
  • 64. COTTON P. A. Avian migration phenology and global climate change. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci., 100, 12219, 2003.
  • 65. ABRAHAM K. F., JEFFERIES R. L., ALISAUSKAS R. T. The dynamics of landscape change and snow geese in midcontinent North America. Global Change Biol. 11, 841, 2005.
  • 66. GILBERT M., SLINGEBERTH J., XIAO X. Climate change and avian influenza. Rev. Sci. Tech. 27, (2), 459, 2008.
  • 67. STONE D. A., DE LA ROCQUE S., MORAND S., HEN- DRICKX G. Climate change: the impact on the epidemiology and control of animal diseases. Rev. Sci. Tech. Off. Int. Epiz. 27, (2), 319, 2008.
  • 68. ZHANG G., SHOHAM D., GILICHINSKY D., DAVY- DOV S., CASTELLO J. D., ROGERS S. O. Evidence of influenza A virus RNA in Siberian lake ice. J. Virol. 80, 12229, 2006.
  • 69. ROSE J. B., EPSTEIN P. R., LIPP E. K., SHERMAN B. H., BERNARD S. M., PATZ J. A. Climate variability and change in the United States: potential impacts on water- and foodborne diseases caused by microbiologic agents. Environ. Health Perspect. 109, (2), 211, 2001.
  • 70. CASMAN E., FISCHHOFF B., SMALL M. Climate change and cryptosporidiosis: a qualitative analysis. Climatic Change 50, (1), 219, 2001.
  • 71. LIPP E. K., HUQ A., COLWELL R. R. Effects of global climate on infectious disease: the cholera model. Clin. Microbiol. Rev. 15, (4), 757, 2002.
  • 72. COLWELL R. R. Global climate and infectious disease: the cholera paradigm. Science 274, (5295), 2025, 1996.
  • 73. SHAH S. Climate’s fingerprint on spread of cholera. Enviromnent 360, 1, 2011.
  • 74. D’SOUZA R. M., BECKER N. G., HALL G., MOODIE K. B. A. Does ambient temperature affect foodborne disease? Epidemiol. 15, 86, 2004.
  • 75. KOVATS R. S., EDWARDS S. J., CHARRON D., COW- DEN J., D’SOUZA R. M., EBI K. L., GAUCI C., GERNER- SMIDT P., HAJIT S., HALES S., HERNANDEZ PEZZI G., KRIZ B., KUTSAR K., MC KEOWN P., MELLOU K., MEENE B., O’BRIEN S., VAN PELT W., SCHMID H. Climate variability and campylobacter infection: an international study. Int. J. Biometeorol. 49, 207, 2005.
  • 76. HALL G. V., D’SOUZA R. M., KIRK M. D. Foodborne dis- ease in the new millennium: out of the frying pan and into the fire? Med. J. Aust. 177, 614, 2002.
  • 77. D’SOUZA R. M., HALL G., BECKER N. G. Climatic factors associated with hospitalization for rotavirus diarrhoea in children under 5 years of age. Epidemiol. Infect. 136, 56, 2008.
  • 78. Viruses in Food: Scientific Advice to support risk management activities. Microbiological Risk Assessment Series No. 7. In press. FAO, 2008.
Uwagi
rekord w opracowaniu
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
Identyfikatory
Identyfikator YADDA
bwmeta1.element.agro-6eaa5734-feae-46b9-b114-a5f0baa8c0cc
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.