Patterns and processes influencing helminth parasites of Arctic coastal communities during climate change

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхОбзорная статья

10 Цитирования (Scopus)

Выдержка

This review analyses the scarce available data on biodiversity and transmission of helminths in Arctic coastal ecosystems and the potential impact of climate changes on them. The focus is on the helminths of seabirds, dominant parasites in coastal ecosystems. Their fauna in the Arctic is depauperate because of the lack of suitable intermediate hosts and unfavourable conditions for species with free-living larvae. An increasing proportion of crustaceans in the diet of Arctic seabirds would result in a higher infection intensity of cestodes and acanthocephalans, and may also promote the infection of seabirds with non-specific helminths. In this way, the latter may find favourable conditions for colonization of new hosts. Climate changes may alter the composition of the helminth fauna, their infection levels in hosts and ways of transmission in coastal communities. Immigration of boreal invertebrates and fish into Arctic seas may allow the circulation of helminths using them as intermediate hosts. Changing migra
Язык оригиналаанглийский
Страницы (с-по)387-408
ЖурналJournal of Helminthology
Том91
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 2017

Отпечаток

Helminths
Climate Change
helminths
Arctic region
Parasites
climate change
parasites
seabirds
intermediate hosts
Ecosystem
Cestode Infections
fauna
infection
ecosystems
Acanthocephala
Biodiversity
Emigration and Immigration
Invertebrates
Infection
Cestoda

Цитировать

@article{5ffa635ec92a460cb554fccb87daa314,
title = "Patterns and processes influencing helminth parasites of Arctic coastal communities during climate change",
abstract = "This review analyses the scarce available data on biodiversity and transmission of helminths in Arctic coastal ecosystems and the potential impact of climate changes on them. The focus is on the helminths of seabirds, dominant parasites in coastal ecosystems. Their fauna in the Arctic is depauperate because of the lack of suitable intermediate hosts and unfavourable conditions for species with free-living larvae. An increasing proportion of crustaceans in the diet of Arctic seabirds would result in a higher infection intensity of cestodes and acanthocephalans, and may also promote the infection of seabirds with non-specific helminths. In this way, the latter may find favourable conditions for colonization of new hosts. Climate changes may alter the composition of the helminth fauna, their infection levels in hosts and ways of transmission in coastal communities. Immigration of boreal invertebrates and fish into Arctic seas may allow the circulation of helminths using them as intermediate hosts. Changing migra",
keywords = "helminths, parasites, climate change, trans-Arctic migration, food web, parasite transmission, coastal ecosystems, Arctic seas, warming Arctic, acidification",
author = "K.V. Galaktionov",
year = "2017",
doi = "10.1017/S0022149X17000232",
language = "English",
volume = "91",
pages = "387--408",
journal = "Journal of Helminthology",
issn = "0022-149X",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",

}

Patterns and processes influencing helminth parasites of Arctic coastal communities during climate change. / Galaktionov, K.V.

В: Journal of Helminthology, Том 91, 2017, стр. 387-408.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхОбзорная статья

TY - JOUR

T1 - Patterns and processes influencing helminth parasites of Arctic coastal communities during climate change

AU - Galaktionov, K.V.

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - This review analyses the scarce available data on biodiversity and transmission of helminths in Arctic coastal ecosystems and the potential impact of climate changes on them. The focus is on the helminths of seabirds, dominant parasites in coastal ecosystems. Their fauna in the Arctic is depauperate because of the lack of suitable intermediate hosts and unfavourable conditions for species with free-living larvae. An increasing proportion of crustaceans in the diet of Arctic seabirds would result in a higher infection intensity of cestodes and acanthocephalans, and may also promote the infection of seabirds with non-specific helminths. In this way, the latter may find favourable conditions for colonization of new hosts. Climate changes may alter the composition of the helminth fauna, their infection levels in hosts and ways of transmission in coastal communities. Immigration of boreal invertebrates and fish into Arctic seas may allow the circulation of helminths using them as intermediate hosts. Changing migra

AB - This review analyses the scarce available data on biodiversity and transmission of helminths in Arctic coastal ecosystems and the potential impact of climate changes on them. The focus is on the helminths of seabirds, dominant parasites in coastal ecosystems. Their fauna in the Arctic is depauperate because of the lack of suitable intermediate hosts and unfavourable conditions for species with free-living larvae. An increasing proportion of crustaceans in the diet of Arctic seabirds would result in a higher infection intensity of cestodes and acanthocephalans, and may also promote the infection of seabirds with non-specific helminths. In this way, the latter may find favourable conditions for colonization of new hosts. Climate changes may alter the composition of the helminth fauna, their infection levels in hosts and ways of transmission in coastal communities. Immigration of boreal invertebrates and fish into Arctic seas may allow the circulation of helminths using them as intermediate hosts. Changing migra

KW - helminths

KW - parasites

KW - climate change

KW - trans-Arctic migration

KW - food web

KW - parasite transmission

KW - coastal ecosystems

KW - Arctic seas

KW - warming Arctic

KW - acidification

U2 - 10.1017/S0022149X17000232

DO - 10.1017/S0022149X17000232

M3 - Review article

VL - 91

SP - 387

EP - 408

JO - Journal of Helminthology

JF - Journal of Helminthology

SN - 0022-149X

ER -