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Human rhinoviruses (HRVs) are common respiratory pathogens associated with mild upper respiratory tract infections, but also increasingly recognized in the aetiology of severe lower respiratory tract disease. Wider use of molecular diagnostics has led to a recent reappraisal of HRV genetic diversity, including the discovery of HRV species C (HRV-C), which is refractory to traditional virus isolation procedures. Although it is heterogeneous genetically, there has to date been no attempt to classify HRV-C into types analogous to the multiple serotypes identified for HRV-A and -B and among human enteroviruses. Direct investigation of cross-neutralization properties of HRV-C is precluded by the lack of methods for in vitro culture, but sequences from the capsid genes (VP1 and partial VP4/VP2) show evidence for marked phylogenetic clustering, suggesting the possibility of a genetically based system comparable to that used for the assignment of new enterovirus types. We propose a threshold of 13% divergence for VP1 nucleotide sequences for type assignment, a level that classifies the current dataset of 86 HRV-C VP1 sequences into a total of 33 types. We recognize, however, that most HRV-C sequence data have been collected in the VP4/VP2 region (currently 701 sequences between positions 615 and 1043). We propose a subsidiary classification of variants showing > 10% divergence in VP4/VP2, but lacking VP1 sequences, to 28 provisionally assigned types (subject to confirmation once VP1 sequences are determined). These proposals will assist in future epidemiological and clinical studies of HRV-C conducted by different groups worldwide, and provide the foundation for future exploration of type-associated differences in clinical presentations and biological properties.

Citation information in Europe Pubmed Central

Human parvovirus 4 infections are primarily associated with parenteral exposure in western countries. By ELISA, we demonstrate frequent seropositivity for antibody to parvovirus 4 viral protein 2 among adult populations throughout sub-Saharan Africa (Burkina Faso, 37%; Cameroon, 25%; Democratic Republic of the Congo, 35%; South Africa, 20%), which implies existence of alternative transmission routes.

Citation information in Europe Pubmed Central

Infections with human parvoviruses B19 and recently discovered human bocaviruses (HBoVs) are widespread, while PARV4 infections are transmitted parenterally and prevalent specifically in injecting drug users and hemophiliacs. To investigate the exposure and circulation of parvoviruses related to B19 virus, PARV4, and HBoV in nonhuman primates, plasma samples collected from 73 Cameroonian wild-caught chimpanzees and gorillas and 91 Old World monkey (OWM) species were screened for antibodies to recombinant B19 virus, PARV4, and HBoV VP2 antigens by enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (ELISA). Moderate to high frequencies of seroreactivity to PARV4 (63% and 18% in chimpanzees and gorillas, respectively), HBoV (73% and 36%), and B19 virus (8% and 27%) were recorded for apes, while OWMs were uniformly negative (for PARV4 and B19 virus) or infrequently reactive (3% for HBoV). For genetic characterization, plasma samples and 54 fecal samples from chimpanzees and gorillas collected from Cameroonian forest floors were screened by PCR with primers conserved within Erythrovirus, Bocavirus, and PARV4 genera. Two plasma samples (chimpanzee and baboon) were positive for PARV4, while four fecal samples were positive for HBoV-like viruses. The chimpanzee PARV4 variant showed 18% and 15% nucleotide sequence divergence in NS and VP1/2, respectively, from human variants (9% and 7% amino acid, respectively), while the baboon variant was substantially more divergent, mirroring host phylogeny. Ape HBoV variants showed complex sequence relationships with human viruses, comprising separate divergent homologues of HBoV1 and the recombinant HBoV3 species in chimpanzees and a novel recombinant species in gorillas. This study provides the first evidence for widespread circulation of parvoviruses in primates and enables future investigations of their epidemiology, host specificity, and (co)evolutionary histories.

Simmonds P , Smith DB . 1997. Investigation of the pattern of diversity of hepatitis C virus in relation to times of transmission. J Viral Hepat , 4 Suppl 1 (s1), pp. 69-74. | Discount Huge Surprise Cheap Price Store Stone Island amp; Mesh amp; Leather Sneakers Fast Express 5xGRD1f5C
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The rate of sequence change of HCV in vivo was used to date the spread of HCV genotype 1b in European, USA and Japanese populations. Silent substitution rates of 0.0011 and 0.0017 substitutions per site per year were observed in the NS5 and E1 regions by sequence comparisons from a cohort of individuals infected from a common source of infection 17 years previously. Mean silent substitution frequencies of 0.169 and 0.224 in NS5 and E1, respectively, were observed amongst type 1b variants infecting epidemiologically unrelated individuals from several countries. This predicted a time of divergence from a common ancestor of 64-69 years. The absence of country-specific groupings by phylogenetic analysis of these sequences suggested that the spread of this genotype occurred on a worldwide basis at a similar time. Dates for the spread of other genotypes varied from around 80 years (type 2a) to 54 years (type 3a), suggesting that different variants spread into communities at different times this century. By extrapolating the silent substitution rate, the time of divergence of type 1a from 1b can be estimated at 200-300 years, but even this is likely to be an underestimate of the true time due to inequalities on the transition and transversion ratios, and the greater frequency of G <--> A transitions, compared with C <--> U, which are not considered in the current analysis. Thus, the diversity of the globally distributed genotypes such as type 1b and 3a suggests a relatively recent origin for HCV in Western countries and Japan, and contrast with the much greater diversity of specific genotypes in Central Africa (type 4) and South East Asia (type 6). These data may assist in understanding the global epidemiology of HCV and the mechanisms by which it has spread.

Citation information in Europe Pubmed Central

UNLABELLED: Hepatitis C virus (HCV) is classified into different types depending on nucleotide sequence variability. Detailed information on the distribution of various HCV genotypes in some geographical areas is available but little is known about Pakistan. In this study, a 5' non-coding region (NCR)-based restriction fragment length polymorphism (RFLP) genotyping assay was used to investigate the genotype distribution in a large series of HCV-infected patients in Karachi, Pakistan. Serum samples from 74 hepatitis B surface antigen (HBsAg)-negative patients with a clinical diagnosis of chronic liver disease (60 patients) and hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) (14 patients) were assayed for anti-HCV antibody by second generation enzyme immunoassay and 48 were confirmed anti-HCV-positive (33 males, 15 females). Other causes of chronic liver disease (e.g. haemochromatosis, Wilson's disease and immune-mediated injury) were ruled out. Liver biopsy was done in 27/48 anti-HCV-positive patients and in all HCC patients. Genotypes were determined for 45/48 anti-HCV-positive study patients; 39/45 (87%) were type 3; four (9%) were type 1; one was type 2; and one was type 5. Past blood transfusion was the main identifiable risk factor found in 10 patients, all type 3. Seven of the 14 HCC patients were anti-HCV positive, (six were type 3). Most patients with hepatitis C presented with established cirrhosis and complications of portal hypertension and liver failure. IN CONCLUSION: (i) genotype 3 is the most common isolate in HCV-associated chronic liver disease in Pakistan; (ii) a significant proportion of HBsAg-negative cirrhotics are non-B, non-C in aetiology; and (iii) half of the patients with HCC have serological evidence of HCV infection.

What this means is that your pre-existing conditions will be subject to specific limitations and restrictions in regards tobenefits available. In short, insurance underwriters are limiting their risks (and costs) by limiting the amount they will have to pay out for claims to cover known medical conditions.

Some providers will grant coverage for pre-existing conditions after a lesser period. Often, if you have “prior creditable coverage”, meaning another insurance plan in place at the time you apply for your new international plan, coverage for pre-existing conditions may be granted in even less time. Prior creditable coverage is determined by the insurer so be sure to inquire at the time of your application. Even with prior coverage, the medical underwriterswill make a judgment on how to handle your application.

Short-Term Travel Medical Plans are guaranteed issue plans, meaning you are eligible for them regardless of your medical history (no medical underwriting). A typical plan would cover a trip of 5 days to 6 months, up to a maximum of one year but can be renewable for up to 2-3 years.

Pre-existing conditions are typically excluded from coverage. Sometimes these plans do provide benefits for “acute onset of pre-existing conditions” (see definition above). A typical clause may read:

For US citizens up to age 65 with a primary health plan, Patriot Travel Medical will pay the Usual, Reasonable and Customary charges of a sudden and unexpected recurrence of a Pre-existing Condition (defined on the Exclusions page) up to the plan maximum. For those without a primary health plan, Patriot Travel Medicalwill pay up to a $20,000 lifetime maximum. For those age 65 and older, with or without a primary health plan,Patriot Internationalwill pay up to a $2,500 lifetime maximum. The primary health plan must have existed prior to the effective date and during coverage of thePatriotplan, and the Pre-existing Condition must be covered under the primary health plan. These terms are for US citizens.

These terms are for US citizens.

In short, if you maintain an insurance plan in the US while abroad, this plan will provide benefits to the maximum, assuming you will likely return to the US for treatment and not expect the plan to pay out a significant sum. If you don’t maintain a US plan, benefits are limited to put a cap on the insurer’s risks.

Customers with pre-existing conditions are seen as a higher risk who will potentially cost the insurer more in health care costs than someone who does not have the same conditions. To offset those risks, insurers either limit the benefits for those pre-existing conditions, increase the cost of insurance, exclude coverage altogether, and attach a rider that specifically excludes that pre-existing condition but allows the applicant to be approved otherwise.

If you have questions, please reach out to a licensed agent at International Travel Insurance Group to help make sense of this confusing topic.

Citation information in Europe Pubmed Central

Comparison of complete genome sequences for different variants of hepatitis C virus (HCV) reveals several different constraints on sequence change. Synonymous changes are suppressed in coding regions at both 5' and 3' ends of the genome. No evidence was found for the existence of alternative reading frames or for a lower mutation frequency in these regions. Instead, suppression may be due to constraints imposed by RNA secondary structures identified within the core and NS5b genes. Nonsynonymous substitutions are less frequent than synonymous ones except in the hypervariable region of E2 and, to a lesser extent, in E1, NS2, and NS5b. Transitions are more frequent than transversions, particularly at the third position of codons where the bias is 16:1. In addition, nucleotide substitutions may not occur symmetrically since there is a bias toward G or C at the third position of codons, while T left and right arrow C transitions were twice as frequent as A left and right arrow G transitions. These different biases do not affect the phylogenetic analysis of HCV variants but need to be taken into account in interpreting sequence change in longitudinal studies.

Strappe PM , Wang TH , McKenzie CA , Lowrie S , Simmonds P , Bell JE . 1997. Enhancement of immunohistochemical detection of HIV-1 p24 antigen in brain by tyramide signal amplification. J Virol Methods , 67 (1), pp. 103-112. | Show Abstract | Read more

Human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) infection of the brain has been demonstrated in formalin fixed, paraffin embedded post-mortem brain tissue (PM) by chromogenic immunohistochemistry for the HIV p24 antigen. The sensitivity of antigen detection is increased significantly by tyramide signal amplification (TSA) compared to the conventional peroxidase labelled Avidin-Biotin complex (ABC) technique. The TSA method also permitted the use of a lower concentration of primary antibody than is conventionally used. Sensitivity was enhanced further by microwave irradiation of the paraffin embedded tissues in citrate buffer. HIV-1 p24 antigen was also detected in PM brain tissue by TSA enhanced immunofluorescence and demonstrated increased sensitivity compared to the conventional immunofluorescence technique with a greatly reduced autofluorescence background.

Citation information in Europe Pubmed Central

Hepatitis C virus (HCV) genotype 5a is the predominant genotype in southern Africa with a high prevalence amongst infected blood donors from areas in South Africa. We have determined the nucleotide sequence corresponding to the complete coding region of an HCV isolate, EUH1480, previously classified as genotype 5a, from an Edinburgh haemophiliac. The sequence contained a single open reading frame (ORF) coding for a polyprotein of 3014 amino acids. Comparison with the polyprotein sequences from other HCV genotypes, where the ORF varies from 3008 to 3037 amino acids, showed the observed variation in size was due to differences in lengths of the envelope 2 and the nonstructural 5A proteins. The sequence divergence of HCV genotype 5 ranged from 29.4% nucleotide differences (24.91% amino acid differences) compared with genotype 1c to 32.5% nucleotide differences (30.3% amino acid differences) compared with 2a. Phylogenetic analysis of the available full length nucleotide sequences showed EUH1480 to form a branch distinct from the other HCV types, confirming the classification of type 5a as a separate genotype.

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