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Viral Emerging and Re-emerging Infectious Diseases

Thematic Series

New Content Item

Edited by Alfonso J. Rodriguez-Morales

​​​​​​​The world has experienced over the last decades a significant increase in the number of emerging and re-emerging outbreaks and epidemics associated to viral diseases. Just as an example, Zika and chikungunya emerged in new regions of the World, such as Latin America, where multiple new issues have raised the attention for the rest of the globe, including the concern as an international public health emergency related to microcephaly and Guillain-Barré syndrome increase linked to Zika.

Multiple arenaviruses, hemorrhagic fevers, zoonotic and other vector-borne viruses or arboviruses have emerged as global public health problems and some of them now seen in regions such as Europe and North America, where people, even asymptomatic, from different countries of Africa, Latin America and Asia, are carriers of the infection. For these reasons, in endemic and non-endemic regions is important to keep in mind and to know about the clinical and epidemiological aspects, as well diagnostic and therapeutic implications of these viral diseases in different contexts, even more in the context of globalization and migration, that now concern not only from middle-east to Europe, but also in Latin America from Venezuela to other countries in the region.

We invite authors to submit original research and review articles that focus on or illuminate aspects of the epidemiology, clinical, diagnostics, therapeutics and prevention of Viral Emerging and Re-emerging Infectious Diseases. We are particularly interested in topics that, further from theoretical/basic science value, have a potential epidemiological and clinical utility. The proposed topics should focus on aspects of diseases such as, but not limited to, infections in pregnancy, animal disease, congenital syndromes, chronic complications, neurological issues, mathematical modelling, travel medicine, vaccines, among others.

Currently open for submissions - please submit here

  1. Bats are an important ecological group within ecosystems. The rabies virus is a Lyssavirus, and haematophagous bats are the principal reservoir; however, the virus has also been detected in non-haematophagous bat...

    Authors: Alfonso Calderón, Camilo Guzmán, Salim Mattar, Virginia Rodríguez, Arles Acosta and Caty Martínez

    Citation: Annals of Clinical Microbiology and Antimicrobials 2019 18:11

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  2. Considerable progress has been made in dengue management, however the lack of appropriate predictors of severity has led to huge number of unwanted admissions mostly decided on the grounds of warning signs. Ap...

    Authors: Nguyen Thi Ngoc Phuong, Dao Huy Manh, Shyam Prakash Dumre, Shusaku Mizukami, Lan Nguyen Weiss, Nguyen Van Thuong, Tran Thi Ngoc Ha, Le Hong Phuc, Tran Van An, Thuan Minh Tieu, Mohamed Gomaa Kamel, Mostafa Ebraheem Morra, Vu Thi Que Huong, Nguyen Tien Huy and Kenji Hirayama

    Citation: Annals of Clinical Microbiology and Antimicrobials 2019 18:10

    Content type: Research

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  3. The introduction of the dengue virus (DENV) in Nepal is recent, first reports date back to 2004 from a Japanese traveller and limited information is available about DENV infection in the Nepali population. Wit...

    Authors: Birendra Prasad Gupta, Andrea Haselbeck, Jerome H. Kim, Florian Marks and Tarun Saluja

    Citation: Annals of Clinical Microbiology and Antimicrobials 2018 17:32

    Content type: Review

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  4. Dengue is a global health problem and expansion of its endemics towards new territories in the hilly regions in Nepal is a serious concern. It appeared as a new disease in Nepal in 2004 from Japanese traveler ...

    Authors: Birendra Prasad Gupta, Reshma Tuladhar, Roshan Kurmi and Krishna Das Manandhar

    Citation: Annals of Clinical Microbiology and Antimicrobials 2018 17:6

    Content type: Review

    Published on: