Abundance and distribution of Anopheles mosquitoes in a malaria endemic area along the Thai-Lao border - fdi:010071378 - Horizon

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Marasri N., Overgaard H. J., Sumarnrote A., Thanispong K., Corbel Vincent, Chareonviriyaphap T. (2017). Abundance and distribution of Anopheles mosquitoes in a malaria endemic area along the Thai-Lao border. Journal of Vector Ecology, 42 (2), 325-334. ISSN 1948-7134

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Lien direct chez l'éditeur doi:10.1111/jvec.12273

Titre
Abundance and distribution of Anopheles mosquitoes in a malaria endemic area along the Thai-Lao border
Année de publication2017
Type de documentArticle référencé dans le Web of Science WOS:000415366600013
AuteursMarasri N., Overgaard H. J., Sumarnrote A., Thanispong K., Corbel Vincent, Chareonviriyaphap T.
SourceJournal of Vector Ecology, 2017, 42 (2), p. 325-334. ISSN 1948-7134
RésuméMalaria is an important public health problem in Thailand, especially along international borders. In this study, we conducted a longitudinal entomological survey in six villages and rubber plantation sites to address the spatio-temporal abundance and behavior of malaria vectors in Ubon Ratchathani Province along the Thailand-Laos border. Adult female mosquitoes were collected by human landing collections (indoor and outdoor) and by cattle bait collections twice per year, during rainy and dry seasons. Mosquitoes were morphologically identified and sibling species were determined by allele-specific PCR. Of the 10,024 Anopheles, 9,328 (93.1%) and 696 (6.9%) were collected during the rainy and dry seasons, respectively. A total of 9,769 (97.5%) and 255 (2.5%) was collected on cattle and human baits, respectively. Very few primary and secondary malaria vectors were collected, consisting of 12 specimens of An. dirus, eight An. minimus, and seven An. aconitus. Of the 152 specimens of the Maculatus Group, only three were identified to An sawadwongporni by molecular methods. The others were 112 An. rampae, a non-vector, that were not amplified or were misidentified as other non-vectors. The very low density of primary malaria vectors found in the study villages suggests that entomological risk and malaria transmission is higher in neighboring forest areas. Further studies on malaria vector distribution, as well as human behaviors, are needed to understand malaria transmission dynamics in the province and to develop suitable vector control methods.
Plan de classementEntomologie médicale / Parasitologie / Virologie [052]
Descr. géo.THAILANDE ; LAOS
LocalisationFonds IRD [F B010071378]
Identifiant IRDfdi:010071378
Lien permanenthttp://www.documentation.ird.fr/hor/fdi:010071378

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