Campylobacters, Helicobacters, and Related Organisms

  • Diane G. Newell
  • Julian M. Ketley
  • Roger A. Feldman

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xix
  2. Detection and Culture from Clinical Specimens and Foods, Speciation, and Typing

    1. A. Lastovica, J. Frost
      Pages 1-5
    2. T. J. Humphrey, G. C. Mead
      Pages 7-8
    3. F. J. Bolton, R. J. Owen
      Pages 9-12
    4. Carlos Abeyta Jr., Bradley J. Tenge, Jan M. Hunt, Paula A. Trost, Don H. Bark, Charles A. Kaysner et al.
      Pages 13-18
    5. Kathryn A. Eaton, Susan S. Ringler, Steven Krakowka
      Pages 25-31
    6. Kathryn A. Eaton, Steven Krakowka
      Pages 33-36
    7. K. Serdar Diker, N. Karademir, J. Erdeger, G. Hascelik
      Pages 37-39
    8. Julia A. Kiehlbauch, M. H. Simon, J. M. Makowski
      Pages 47-49
    9. R. Shaw, M. Garcia, E. Cheng, P. Marchildon, J. Peacock
      Pages 51-59
    10. K. W. Martin, M. J. Mason, K. T. McAlpine, T. J. Humphrey
      Pages 61-65
    11. George L. Mendz, Stuart L. Hazell
      Pages 67-73
    12. Brandt E. Rice, Chinta Lamichhane, Sam W. Joseph, David M. Rollins
      Pages 75-83

About this book


By 1977 it was clear that the thermophilic campylobacters were a major cause of acute bacterial enteritis. In response to that observation an international workshop was convened in Reading, England, and attracted over 130 participants. Many of these individuals resolutely returned for the eighth in the series of biennial international workshops, this time held in Win­ chester, England, in July 1995. All were surprised at the continued, and even expanding, re­ search effort in this narrow microbiological field. Such a lasting interest is undoubtedly a reflection of a consistent rise in the incidence of infection, the growing number of closely re­ lated organisms and disease associations, and an ever-increasing awareness by the public and government agencies of public health and food safety issues. The second workshop in Brussels in 1983 was a forum that demonstrated the growing awareness in the campylobacter community of the existence of campylobacter-like organisms and provided the platform for presentations describing the association of these organisms, now classified in the genus Helicobacter. with gastroduodenal disease. The clinical aspects of the research into helicobacters is now thoroughly covered in several other meetings, and the remit of the international workshop has been expanded to provide a forum for the presentation of the basic microbiological research carried out on these bacteria. In a continuation of this ap­ proach the remit of the workshop has been further extended to other related organisms, reflect­ ing that there are many other campylobacter-like organisms still to identify and characterize.


Public Health antimicrobial antimicrobial resistance bacteria epidemiology infection infections vaccine

Editors and affiliations

  • Diane G. Newell
    • 1
  • Julian M. Ketley
    • 2
  • Roger A. Feldman
    • 3
  1. 1.Central Veterinary LaboratoryAddlestoneUK
  2. 2.University of LeicesterLeicesterUK
  3. 3.The London Hospital Medical CollegeLondonUK

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1996
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4757-9560-8
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4757-9558-5
  • About this book
Industry Sectors