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African swine fever : how can global spread be prevented ?

Costard Solenne, Wieland Barbara, De Glanville William, Jori Ferran, Rowlands Rebecca J., Vosloo Wilna, Roger François, Pfeiffer Dirk Udo, Dixon Linda K.. 2009. African swine fever : how can global spread be prevented ?. Philosophical Transactions - Royal Society. Biological Sciences, 364 : pp. 2683-2696.

Journal article ; Article de revue à facteur d'impact
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Quartile : Q1, Sujet : BIOLOGY

Liste HCERES des revues (en SHS) : oui

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

Abstract : African swine fever (ASF) is a devastating haemorrhagic fever of pigs with mortality rates approaching 100 per cent. It causes major economic losses, threatens food security and limits pig production in affected countries. ASF is caused by a large DNA virus, African swine fever virus (ASFV). There is no vaccine against ASFV and this limits the options for disease control. ASF has been confined mainly to sub-Saharan Africa, where it is maintained in a sylvatic cycle and/or among domestic pigs. Wildlife hosts include wild suids and arthropod vectors. The relatively small numbers of incursions to other continents have proven to be very difficult to eradicate. Thus, ASF remained endemic in the Iberian peninsula until themid-1990s following its introductions in 1957 and 1960 and the disease has remained endemic in Sardinia since its introduction in 1982. ASF has continued to spread within Africa to previously uninfected countries, including recently the Indian Ocean islands of Madagascar and Mauritius. Given the continued occurrence of ASF in sub-Saharan Africa and increasing global movements of people and products, it is not surprising that further transcontinental transmission has occurred. The introduction of ASF to Georgia in the Caucasus in 2007 and dissemination to neighbouring countries emphasizes the global threat posed by ASF and further increases the risks to other countries. We review themechanisms by which ASFV ismaintained within wildlife and domestic pig populations and how it can be transmitted. We then consider the risks for global spread of ASFVand discuss possibilities of how disease can be prevented. (Résumé d'auteur)

Mots-clés Agrovoc : Virus peste porcine africaine, Peste porcine africaine, Porcin

Mots-clés géographiques Agrovoc : Afrique, Europe, Amériques, Asie, Océanie

Classification Agris : L73 - Animal diseases

Champ stratégique Cirad : Axe 4 (2005-2013) - Santé animale et maladies émergentes

Auteurs et affiliations

  • Costard Solenne, Royal Veterinary College (GBR)
  • Wieland Barbara, Royal Veterinary College (GBR)
  • De Glanville William, Royal Veterinary College (GBR)
  • Jori Ferran, CIRAD-ES-UPR AGIRs (ZAF) ORCID: 0000-0001-5451-7767
  • Rowlands Rebecca J., Institute for Animal Health (GBR)
  • Vosloo Wilna, CSIRO (AUS)
  • Roger François, CIRAD-ES-UPR AGIRs (THA) ORCID: 0000-0002-1573-6833
  • Pfeiffer Dirk Udo, Royal Veterinary College (GBR)
  • Dixon Linda K., Institute for Animal Health (GBR)

Autres liens de la publication

Source : Cirad - Agritrop (https://agritrop.cirad.fr/550697/)

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