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dc.contributor.authorunicampEgal, Erika Said Abu-
dc.contributor.authorunicampMontalli, Victor Angelo Martins-
dc.titleContribution of endemic listeriosis to spontaneous abortion and stillbirth in a large outdoor-housed colony of rhesus macaques (macaca mulatta)pt_BR
dc.contributor.authorEgal, Erika S-
dc.contributor.authorArdeshir, Amir-
dc.contributor.authorMariano, Fernanda V-
dc.contributor.authorGondak, Rogério O-
dc.contributor.authorMontalli, Victor A-
dc.contributor.authorSantos, Harim T dos-
dc.contributor.authorCanfield, Don R-
dc.contributor.authorYee, JoAnn-
dc.contributor.authorLemoy, Marie J-
dc.contributor.authorLerche, Nicholas W-
dc.contributor.authorTarara, Ross P-
dc.subjectAborto espontâneopt_BR
dc.subject.otherlanguageAbortion, Spontaneouspt_BR
dc.description.abstractListeria monocytogenes is an endemic agent in the primate population at the California National Primate Research Center and has been associated with both sporadic cases and a general outbreak of pregnancy failures. The primary objective of this study was to verify the incidence of L. monocytogenes-associated abortion and fetal deaths in the Center's outdoor breeding colony. In addition, we sought to compare the group of female macaques that presented with Listeria-associated abortion with both those with nonlisteria-associated abortion and animals with successful pregnancy outcome. We calculated the incidence of L. monocytogenes-associated abortion and stillbirth by dividing the number of positive L. monocytogenes cultures from aborted fetuses by the number of pregnant female macaques from 1989 through 2009. To compare the pregnancy outcome of female macaques that have presented L. monocytogenes-associated abortion and stillbirth, we created 2 control groups: female macaques with successful pregnancy outcomes during the 1999 breeding season and animals with nonlisteriaassociated pregnancy failure. These macaques were followed for 2 subsequent breeding seasons. The results showed a range in the incidence of L. monocytogenes-associated abortion and stillbirth from 0% to 8.39% throughout the 1989 to 2009 breeding seasons. In addition, the Listeria-associated abortion group did not present statistically significant differences in fertility and abortion rates when compared with the control groups. We conclude that although L. monocytogenes is an endemic agent at the Center's outdoor breeding colony, the agent's incidence varied in significance. Furthermore, an episode of L. monocytogenes-associated abortion did not affect subsequent pregnanciespt_BR
dc.relation.ispartofJournal of the American Association for Laboratory Animal Sciencept_BR
dc.relation.ispartofabbreviationJ. Am. Assoc. Lab. Anim. Sci.pt_BR
dc.publisher.cityMemphis, TNpt_BR
dc.publisher.countryEstados Unidospt_BR
dc.publisherAmerican Association for Laboratory Animal Sciencept_BR
dc.description.provenanceSubmitted by Thais de Brito Barroso ( on 2021-02-04T16:41:14Z No. of bitstreams: 0. Added 1 bitstream(s) on 2021-05-24T16:47:39Z : No. of bitstreams: 1 000358633700011.pdf: 226349 bytes, checksum: 4a384a535cfd00b80d7d63e6d5006358 (MD5)en
dc.description.provenanceMade available in DSpace on 2021-02-04T16:41:14Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 0 Previous issue date: 2015en
dc.contributor.departmentSem informaçãopt_BR
dc.contributor.departmentSem informaçãopt_BR
dc.contributor.unidadeFaculdade de Ciências Médicaspt_BR
dc.creator.orcidSem informaçãopt_BR
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