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Eder M., Cortes F., Filha N. T. D., de Franca G. V. A., Degroote S., Braga C., Ridde Valéry, Martelli C. M. T. (2018). Scoping review on vector-borne diseases in urban areas : transmission dynamics, vectorial capacity and co-infection. In : Otmani del Barrio M. (ed.), Simard Frédéric (ed.), Caprara A. (ed.) Urban health and prevention and control of vector-borne diseases. Infectious Diseases of Poverty, 7, art. 90 [24 p.] ISSN 2095-5162

Fichier PDF disponiblehttp://horizon.documentation.ird.fr/exl-doc/pleins_textes/divers18-09/010073975.pdf[ PDF Link ]

Lien direct chez l'éditeur doi:10.1186/s40249-018-0475-7

Titre
Scoping review on vector-borne diseases in urban areas : transmission dynamics, vectorial capacity and co-infection
Année de publication2018
Type de documentArticle référencé dans le Web of Science WOS:000443658500001
AuteursEder M., Cortes F., Filha N. T. D., de Franca G. V. A., Degroote S., Braga C., Ridde Valéry, Martelli C. M. T.
InOtmani del Barrio M. (ed.), Simard Frédéric (ed.), Caprara A. (ed.) Urban health and prevention and control of vector-borne diseases
SourceInfectious Diseases of Poverty, 2018, 7, art. 90 [24 p.] ISSN 2095-5162
RésuméBackground: Transmission dynamics, vectorial capacity, and co-infections have substantial impacts on vector-borne diseases (VBDs) affecting urban and suburban populations. Reviewing key factors can provide insight into priority research areas and offer suggestions for potential interventions. Main body: Through a scoping review, we identify knowledge gaps on transmission dynamics, vectorial capacity, and co-infections regarding VBDs in urban areas. Peer-reviewed and grey literature published between 2000 and 2016 was searched. We screened abstracts and full texts to select studies. Using an extraction grid, we retrieved general data, results, lessons learned and recommendations, future research avenues, and practice implications. We classified studies by VBD and country/continent and identified relevant knowledge gaps. Of 773 articles selected for full-text screening, 50 were included in the review: 23 based on research in the Americas, 15 in Asia, 10 in Africa, and one each in Europe and Australia. The largest body of evidence concerning VBD epidemiology in urban areas concerned dengue and malaria. Other arboviruses covered included chikungunya and West Nile virus, other parasitic diseases such as leishmaniasis and trypanosomiasis, and bacterial rickettsiosis and plague. Most articles retrieved in our review combined transmission dynamics and vectorial capacity; only two combined transmission dynamics and co-infection. The review identified significant knowledge gaps on the role of asymptomatic individuals, the effects of co-infection and other host factors, and the impacts of climatic, environmental, and socioeconomic factors on VBD transmission in urban areas. Limitations included the trade-off from narrowing the search strategy (missing out on classical modelling studies), a lack of studies on co-infections, most studies being only descriptive, and few offering concrete public health recommendations. More research is needed on transmission risk in homes and workplaces, given increasingly dynamic and mobile populations. The lack of studies on co-infection hampers monitoring of infections transmitted by the same vector. Conclusions: Strengthening VBD surveillance and control, particularly in asymptomatic cases and mobile populations, as well as using early warning tools to predict increasing transmission, were key strategies identified for public health policy and practice.
Plan de classementSanté : aspects socioculturels, économiques et politiques [056] ; Entomologie médicale / Parasitologie / Virologie [052] ; Urbanisation et sociétés urbaines [102]
LocalisationFonds IRD [F B010073975]
Identifiant IRDfdi:010073975
Lien permanenthttp://www.documentation.ird.fr/hor/fdi:010073975

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