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A stochastic model to study rift valley fever persistence with different seasonal patterns of vector abundance: New insights on the endemicity in the tropical island of Mayotte

Cavalerie Lisa, Charron Maud, Ezanno Pauline, Dommergues Laure, Zumbo Betty, Cardinale Eric. 2015. A stochastic model to study rift valley fever persistence with different seasonal patterns of vector abundance: New insights on the endemicity in the tropical island of Mayotte. PloS One, 10 (7):e0130838, 26 p.

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Quartile : Q1, Sujet : MULTIDISCIPLINARY SCIENCES

Liste HCERES des revues (en SHS) : oui

Thème(s) HCERES des revues (en SHS) : Psychologie-éthologie-ergonomie; Staps

Abstract : Rift Valley fever (RVF) is a zoonotic vector-borne disease causing abortion storms in cattle and human epidemics in Africa. Our aim was to evaluate RVF persistence in a seasonal and isolated population and to apply it to Mayotte Island (Indian Ocean), where the virus was still silently circulating four years after its last known introduction in 2007. We proposed a stochastic model to estimate RVF persistence over several years and under four seasonal patterns of vector abundance. Firstly, the model predicted a wide range of virus spread pat- terns, from obligate persistence in a constant or tropical environment (without needing verti- cal transmission or reintroduction) to frequent extinctions in a drier climate. We then identified for each scenario of seasonality the parameters that most influenced prediction variations. Persistence was sensitive to vector lifespan and biting rate in a tropical climate, and to host viraemia duration and vector lifespan in a drier climate. The first epizootic peak was primarily sensitive to viraemia duration and thus likely to be controlled by vaccination, whereas subsequent peaks were sensitive to vector lifespan and biting rate in a tropical cli- mate, and to host birth rate and viraemia duration in arid climates. Finally, we parameterized the model according to Mayotte known environment. Mosquito captures estimated the abundance of eight potential RVF vectors. Review of RVF competence studies on these species allowed adjusting transmission probabilities per bite. Ruminant serological data since 2004 and three new cross-sectional seroprevalence studies are presented. Transmis- sion rates had to be divided by more than five to best fit observed data. Five years after introduction, RVF persisted in more than 10% of the simulations, even under this scenario of low transmission. Hence, active surveillance must be maintained to better understand the risk related to RVF persistence and to prevent new introductions. (Résumé d'auteur)

Mots-clés Agrovoc : Virus de la fièvre de la vallée du Rift, Épidémiologie, Ruminant, Modèle mathématique, Modèle de simulation, Facteur climatique, Variation saisonnière, Facteur du milieu, Transmission des maladies, Surveillance épidémiologique, Contrôle de maladies, Vecteur de maladie, Dynamique des populations, Culicidae, Population animale, Sérologie, Distribution spatiale, Étude de cas

Mots-clés géographiques Agrovoc : Mayotte

Mots-clés complémentaires : Fièvre de la Vallée du Rift

Classification Agris : L73 - Animal diseases
U10 - Mathematical and statistical methods
L72 - Pests of animals

Champ stratégique Cirad : Axe 4 (2014-2018) - Santé des animaux et des plantes

Auteurs et affiliations

  • Cavalerie Lisa, INRA (FRA)
  • Charron Maud, INRA (FRA)
  • Ezanno Pauline, INRA (FRA)
  • Dommergues Laure, INRA (FRA)
  • Zumbo Betty, Agence régionale de santé de l'Océan Indien (MYT)
  • Cardinale Eric, CIRAD-BIOS-UMR CMAEE (REU) ORCID: 0000-0002-3434-3541

Source : Cirad-Agritrop (https://agritrop.cirad.fr/577272/)

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