- Chlamydia trachomatis antigens in enteroendocrine cells and macrophages of the small bowel in patients with severe irritable bowel syndromeAldona Dlugosz
Department of Medicine, Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Karolinska Institutet, Karolinska University Hospital, Huddinge, Stockholm, Sweden
BMC Gastroenterol 10:19. 2010..The driving force for immune activation in IBS remains unknown. The aim of our study was to find out if the obligate intracellular pathogen Chlamydia could be involved in the pathogenesis of IBS...
- Acanthamoeba polyphaga is a possible host for Vibrio cholerae in aquatic environmentsGunnar Sandström
Centre for Microbiological Preparedness, Swedish Institute for Infections Disease Control, SE 17182 Solna, Sweden
Exp Parasitol 126:65-8. 2010..polyphaga. The outcome of the interaction between these microorganisms may support strongly the role of A. polyphaga as host for V. cholerae O1 and O139...
- Acanthamoeba-bacteria: a model to study host interaction with human pathogensGunnar Sandström
Swedish Institute for Infectious Disease Control, Centre for Microbiological Preparedness, SE 17182 Solna, Sweden
Curr Drug Targets 12:936-41. 2011..Thus utilising this non-mammalian model can result in better understanding of interactions between prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells and assist in the development of new therapeutic agents to recognise and treat infections...
- Ante mortem diagnosis of amoebic encephalitis in a haematopoietic stem cell transplanted patientHadi Abd
Centre for Microbiological Preparedness, Swedish Institute for Infections Disease Control, Solna, Sweden
Scand J Infect Dis 41:619-22. 2009....
- Vibrio cholerae O139 requires neither capsule nor LPS O side chain to grow inside Acanthamoeba castellaniiHadi Abd
Centre for Microbiological Preparedness, Swedish Institute for Infectious Disease Control, SE 171 82 Solna, Sweden
J Med Microbiol 58:125-31. 2009..castellanii, disclosing the ability of V. cholerae to multiply and survive inside A. castellanii, as well as the role of A. castellanii as an environmental host for V. cholerae...