enterovirus

(redirected from Enterovirus infections)
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  • noun

Words related to enterovirus

any of a group of picornaviruses that infect the gastrointestinal tract and can spread to other areas (especially the nervous system)

References in periodicals archive ?
Eight (19%) of 42 participants were excreting enteroviruses with no associated disease, which can be considered normal for most enterovirus infections.
The report provides a snapshot of the global therapeutic landscape of Enterovirus Infections
A snapshot of the global therapeutic scenario for Enterovirus Infections.
While more studies are necessary to understand these associations and establish pathogenic mechanisms of enterovirus infections, clear evidence of an association between enteroviruses and type 1 diabetes "opens up the possibility of developing new preventive and therapeutic strategies to fight this disease.
While the findings from this metaanalysis of observational studies cannot prove that enterovirus infection has a causal role in pathogenesis of diabetes, the results provide additional support to the direct evidence of enterovirus infection in pancreatic tissue of individuals with type 1 diabetes," wrote authors Wing-Chi Yeung, Dr.
Some believe that an enterovirus infection might trigger an immune response that goes wrong, causing destruction of insulin-producing cells in the pancreas.
There is no specific treatment for enterovirus infections and a vaccine is not currently available.
As a case in point they present their research on the association between enterovirus infections and the autoimmune destruction of pancreatic islet beta cells in type-1 diabetes.
Other illnesses with a chronic course, such as Type 1 diabetes mellitus, have also been associated with enterovirus infections (Hovi, Stenvik, & Rosenlew, 1996).
Prevalent in summer and fall, enterovirus infections cause a wide spectrum of diseases and are the most common cause of aseptic meningitis.
IVIG has been used for treatment of enterovirus infections, particularly in immunocompromised patients (15), but the efficacy of IVIG might be limited for treatment of HPeV infection because of low seroprevalence in adults (8).
This report describes the results of that analysis, which indicated that, in 2007, CVB1 for the first time was the predominant enterovirus in the United States, accounting for 113 (25%) of 444 enterovirus infections with known serotypes.
Wiss may have confused both of these points with enterovirus infections.