N A Cunliffe
Affiliation: University of Liverpool
- Campylobacter infection in children in Malawi is common and is frequently associated with enteric virus co-infectionsJenifer Mason
Institute of Infection and Global Health, University of Liverpool, Liverpool, United Kingdom
PLoS ONE 8:e59663. 2013..Campylobacter species are the most common cause of bacterial gastroenteritis in the developed world. However, comparatively few studies have determined the epidemiological features of campylobacteriosis in resource-poor settings...
- Human rotavirus vaccine Rotarix™ provides protection against diverse circulating rotavirus strains in African infants: a randomized controlled trialAndrew Duncan Steele
Rotavirus Vaccine Program, PATH, 2201 Westlake Ave, Seattle, WA 98121, USA
BMC Infect Dis 12:213. 2012..This paper examines rotavirus vaccine efficacy in preventing severe rotavirus gastroenteritis, during infancy, caused by the various G and P rotavirus types encountered during the first rotavirus-season...
- Effect of concomitant HIV infection on presentation and outcome of rotavirus gastroenteritis in Malawian childrenN A Cunliffe
Wellcome Trust Research Laboratories, Universities of Malawi and Liverpool, College of Medicine, Blantyre, Malawi
Lancet 358:550-5. 2001..Rotaviruses represent important causes of severe diarrhoea in early childhood. We examined the effect of HIV infection on the presentation and outcome of rotavirus gastroenteritis in Malawian children...
- Rotavirus strain diversity in Blantyre, Malawi, from 1997 to 1999N A Cunliffe
Wellcome Trust Research Laboratories, College of Medicine, University of Malawi, Blantyre, Malawi
J Clin Microbiol 39:836-43. 2001..As is the case for some other countries, the diversity of rotaviruses in Malawi implies that rotavirus vaccines in development will need to protect against a wider panel of serotypes than originally envisioned...
- Detection and characterization of rotaviruses in hospitalized neonates in Blantyre, MalawiN A Cunliffe
Wellcome Trust Research Laboratories, College of Medicine, Universities of Malawi and Liverpool, United Kingdom
J Clin Microbiol 40:1534-7. 2002..Neonatal serotype G8 rotaviruses should be considered as potential rotavirus vaccine candidates for use in Malawi...