Opisthorchis felineus infection prevalence in Western Siberia: A review of Russian literature

Описание

Тип публикации: статья из журнала

Год издания: 2018

Идентификатор DOI: 10.1016/j.actatropica.2017.11.018

Ключевые слова: Epidemiological studies, Opisthorchis felineus infection, Prevalence, Review

Аннотация: In this study we reviewed Russian scientific literature (scientific publications, book chapters, monographs) published between 1 January 1979 and 31 August 2015 from two sources: Main database of the Russian Scientific Electronic Library (eLIBRARY, http://elibrary.ru/), and the Scientific Medical Library of Siberian State Medical UПоказать полностьюniversity (http://medlib.tomsk.ru/). Specifically, the review details the infection prevalence of Opisthorchis felineus (O. felineus) in Western Siberia, Russian Federation. From the primary key words screening, 1591 records were identified from which 32 Russian-language publications were relevant. The lowest O. felineus infection rate of 0.4% was reported in Tatarstan Republic, and the highest reached 83.9% in the Khanty-Mansiysk Autonomous Okrug. The infection prevalence was lower in children than in adults and increased with age. O. felineus infection was detected more often in indigenous population than in migrants. Infection intensity in western regions (Permskaya, Bryanskaya Oblast) was low and varied from 15 to 336 eggs per gram stool (epg), while in endemic regions it reached more than 2000 epg. In some settlements the mean intensity infection was 5234 epg. The high rates of intensity were registered in regions with a high prevalence of infection. Based on obtained data, a map of O. felineus infection prevalence in Western Siberia was developed. After mapping the results, the highest prevalence was detected in Tyumenskaya Oblast with over 60%, while the Tomskaya Oblast had the lowest prevalence at fewer than 19.0%. Khanty-Mansiysk Autonomus Okrug, Altaiskii Krai, Novosibirskaya Oblast and Omskaya Oblast had an average level of O. felineus infection of 20–39%. According to the results of the review, Western Siberia must be considered as highly endemic region for opisthorchiasis in the Russian Federation. The development of a control program specific for the Russian community is warranted. © 2017 Elsevier B.V.

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Издание

Журнал: Acta Tropica

Выпуск журнала: Vol. 178

Номера страниц: 196-204

ISSN журнала: 0001706X

Издатель: Elsevier B.V.

Авторы

  • Fedorova O.S. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Fedotova M.M. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Sokolova T.S. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Golovach E.A. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Kovshirina Y.V. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Ageeva T.S. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Kovshirina A.E. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Kobyakova O.S. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Ogorodova L.M. (Federal State Budget Educational Institution of Higher Education, Siberian State Medical University, Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Russian Federation Tomsk, Moscowsky tract, 2, Russian Federation)
  • Odermatt P. (Department of Epidemiology and Public Health, Swiss Tropical and Public Health Institute, Postfach, Basel, Switzerland, University of Basel, Petersplatz 1, Basel, Switzerland)

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