SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • 1
    Hotez, P.J., S. Brooker, J.M. Bethony, et al . 2004. Hookworm infection. New England Journal of Medicine 351: 799807.
  • 2
    Hotez, P.J., J. Bethony, M.E. Bottazzi, et al . 2005. The great infection of mankind. PLoS Medicine 2: e67.
  • 3
    Bethony, J., S. Brooker, M. Albonico, et al . 2006. Soil-transmitted helminth infections: ascariasis, trichuriasis, and hookworm. Lancet 367: 15211532.
  • 4
    Hotez, P.J., D.H. Molyneux, A. Fenwick, et al . 2006. Incorporating a rapid-impact package for neglected tropical diseases with programs for HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis, and malaria. PLoS Medicine 3: e102.
  • 5
    Hotez, P.J., D.H. Molyneux, A. Fenwick, et al . 2007. Control of neglected tropical diseases. New England Journal of Medicine 80: 10181027.
  • 6
    Brooker, S., J. Bethony & P.J. Hotez. 2004. Human hookworm infection in the 21st century. Advances in Parasitology 58: 197288.
  • 7
    Chandler, A.C. 1929. Hookworm disease. Its Distribution, Biology, Epidemiology, Pathology, Diagnosis, Treatment, and Control. Macmillan. New York .
  • 8
    Brooker, S., N.M.R. Beasley, M. Ndinaromtan, et al . 2002. Use of remote sensing and a geographical information system in a national helminth control programme in Chad. Bulletin of the World Health Organization 80: 783789.
  • 9
    Brooker, S., A.C. Clements, P.J. Hotez, et al . 2006. The co-distribution of Plasmodium falciparum and hookworm among African schoolchildren. Malaria Journal 5: 99.
  • 10
    Mabaso, M.L.H., C.C. Appleton, J.C. Hughes & E. Gouws. 2003. The effect of soil type and climate on hookworm (Necator americanus) distribution in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. Tropical Medicine and International Health 8: 722727.
  • 11
    Mabaso, M.L.H., C.C. Appleton, J.C. Hughes & E. Gouws. 2004. Hookworm (Necator americanus) transmission in inland areas of sandy soils in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. Tropical Medicine and International Health 9: 471476.
  • 12
    Hotez, P.J., Z. Feng, L.Q. Xu, et al . 1997. Emerging and reemerging helminthiases and the public health of China. Emerging Infectious Diseases 3: 303310.
  • 13
    Hotez, P.J. 2002. China's hookworms. China Quarterly 172: 10291041.
  • 14
    Gilgen, D., C.G.N. Mascie-Taylor & L. Rosetta. 2001. Intestinal helminth infections, anaemia and labour productivity of female tea pluckers in Bangladesh. Tropical Medicine and International Health 6: 449457.
  • 15
    Hotez, P.J. & M. Ferris. 2006. The antipoverty vaccines. Vaccine 24: 57875799.
  • 16
    Humphries, D.L., L.S. Stephenson, E.J. Pearce, et al . 1997. The use of human faeces for fertilizer is associated with increased intensity of hookworm infection in Vietnamese women. Transactions of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 91: 518520.
  • 17
    DeSilva, N.R., S. Brooker, P.J. Hotez, et al . 2003. Soil-transmitted helminth infections: updating the global picture. Trends in Parasitology 19: 547551.
  • 18
    Raso, G., J. Utzinger, K.D. Silue, et al . 2005. Disparities in parasitic infections, perceived ill health and access to health care among poorer and less poor schoolchildren of rural Cote d'Ivoire. Tropical Medicine and International Health 10: 4257.
  • 19
    Holland, C.V., D.L. Taren, D.W.T. Crompton, et al . 1988. Intestinal helminthiases in relation to the socioeconomic environment of Panamanian children. Social Science and Medicine 26: 209213.
  • 20
    Bethony, J., J. Chen, S. Lin, et al . 2002. Emerging patterns of hookworm infection influence of aging on the intensity of Necator infection in Hainan Province, People's Republic of China. Clinical Infectious Diseases 35: 13361344.
  • 21
    Kightlinger, L., J. Seed & M. Kightlinger. 1998. Ascaris lumbricoides intensity in relation to environmental, socioeconomic, and behavioral determinants of exposure to infection in children from southeast Madagascar. Journal of Parasitology 84: 480484.
  • 22
    Smith, H.M., R. DeKaminsky, S. Niwas, et al . 2001. Prevalence and intensity of infections of Ascaris lumbricoides and Trichuris trichiura and associated socio-demographic variables in four rural Honduran communities. Memorias do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz 96: 303314.
  • 23
    Carneiro, F.F., E. Cifuentes, M.M. Tellez-Rojo & I. Romieu. 2002. The risk of Ascaris lumbricoides infection in children as an environmental health indicator to guide preventive activities in Caparao and Alto Caparao, Brazil. Bulletin of the World Health Organization 80: 4046.
  • 24
    Chongsuvivatwong, V., S. Pas-Ong, D. McNail, et al . 1996. Predictors for the risk of hookworm infection: experience from endemic villages in southern Thailand. Transactions of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 90: 630633.
  • 25
    Olsen, A., H. Samuelsen & W. Onyango-Ouma. 2001. A study of risk factors for intestinal helminth infections using epidemiological and anthropological approaches. Journal of Biosocial Science 33: 569584.
  • 26
    Fenghua, S., W. Zhongxing, Q. Yixing, et al . 1998. Epidemiology of human intestinal nematode infections in Wujiang and Pizhou counties, Jiangsu Province, China. Southeast Asian Journal of Tropical Medicine and Public Health 29: 605610.
  • 27
    Humphreys, M. 2001. Malaria, Poverty, Race, and Public Health in the United States. The Johns Hopkins University Press, pp. 110111.
  • 28
    Crompton, D.W. & M.C. Nesheim. 2002. Nutritional impact of intestinal helminthiasis during the human life cycle. Annual Review of Nutrition 22: 3559.
  • 29
    Sakti, H., C. Nokes, W.S. Hertanto, et al . 1999. Evidence for an association between hookworm infection and cognitive function in Indonesia school children. Tropical Medicine and International Health 4: 322334.
  • 30
    Hotez, P.J. 1989. Hookworm disease in children. Pediatric Infectious Diseases Journal 8: 516520.
  • 31
    Miguel, E.A. & M. Kremer. 2003. Worms: identifying impacts on education and health in the presence of treatment externalities. Econometrica 72: 159217.
  • 32
    World Bank. 2003. School deworming at a glance. World Bank. Washington , DC . http://siteresources.worldbank.org/INTPHAAG/Resources/AAGDewormingEng110603.pdf.
  • 33
    Bleakley, H. 2007. Disease and development: evidence from hookworm eradication in the American South. Quarterly Journal of Economics 122: 73117.
  • 34
    Bundy, D.A., M.S. Chan & L. Savioli. 1995. Hookworm infection in pregnancy. Transactions of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 89: 521522.
  • 35
    Crompton, D.W. 2000. The public health importance of hookworm disease. Parasitology 121(Suppl): S3950.
  • 36
    Guyatt, H.L., S. Brooker, N. Peshu & C.E. Shulman. 2000. Hookworm and anaemia prevalence. Lancet 356: 2101.
  • 37
    Christian, P., S.K. Khatry & K.P. West. 2004. Antenatal anthelmintic treatment, birthweight, and infant survival in rural Nepal. Lancet 364: 981983.
  • 38
    Arfaa, F., G.H. Sahba, J. Farahmandian & H. Jalali. 1977. Evaluation of the effect of different methods of control of soil-transmitted helminths in Khuzestan, southwest Iran. American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 26: 230233.
  • 39
    Asaolu, S.O. & I.E. Ofoezie. 2003. The role of health education and sanitation in the control of helminth infections. Acta Tropica 86: 283294.
  • 40
    Moraes, L.R.S., J. Azevedo Cancio & S. Cairncross. 2004. Impact of drainage and sewerage on intestinal nematode infections in poor urban areas in Salvador, Brazil. Transactions of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 98: 197204.
  • 41
    Savioli, L., D. Engels & H. Endo. 2005. Extending the benefits of deworming for development. Lancet 365: 15201521.
  • 42
    Molyneux, D.H., P.J. Hotez & A. Fenwick. 2005. “Rapid-impact interventions”: how a policy of integrated control for Africa's neglected tropical diseases could benefit the poor. PLoS Medicine 2: e336.
  • 43
    Hotez, P.J., J. Bethony, M.E. Bottazzi, et al . 2006. New technologies for the control of human hookworm infection. Trends in Parasitology 22: 327331.
  • 44
    Diemert, D., J. Bethony & P.J. Hotez. 2007. Hookworm vaccines. Clinical Infectious Diseases; in press.