Publications

  • Draft genome sequences of eight Vibrio sp. clinical isolates from across the United States that form a basal sister clade to Vibrio cholerae. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Liang K, Islam MT, Hussain N, Winkjer NS, Im MS, Rowe LA, et al. Microbiol Resour Announc. 2019 Jan; 8(3): e01473-18.
  • Other Vibrio species. In: Principles and Practices of Pediatric Infectious Diseases. Elsevierexternal icon
    Wong KK, Griffin PM. Editor: Long S. Philadelphia: Elsevier; 2018: p. 879–881.
  • Draft genome sequences of nine Vibrio sp. isolates from across the United States closely related to Vibrio cholera. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Islam MT, Liang K, Im MS, Winkjer J, Busby S, Tarr CL, Boucher Y. Microbiol Resour Announc. 2018 Nov; 7(21): e00965-18.
  • Complete genome sequence of Vibrio sp. strain 2521-89, a close relative of Vibrio cholerae isolated from lake water in New Mexico, USA. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Liang K, Orata FD, Winkjer NS, Rowe LA, Tarr CL, Boucher Y. Genome Announc. 2017 Aug; 5(35): e00905-17.
  • Vibrio alginolyticus infections in the USA, 1988−2012. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Jacobs-Slifka KM, Newton AE, Mahon BE. Epi Infection. 2017 May; 145(7): p. 1491–1499.
  • Antibiotic use for Vibrio infections: important insights from surveillance data. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Wong KC, Brown AM, Luscombe GM, Wong SJ, Mendis K. BMC Inf Dis. 2015 June 11; 15: p. 226.
  • Clam-associated vibriosis, USA, 1988–2010. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Slayton RB, Newton AE, Depaola A, Jones JL, Mahon BE. Epidemiol Infect. 2014 May; 142(5): p. 1083–8.
  • Notes from the Field: Increase in Vibrio parahaemolyticus infections associated with consumption of Atlantic Coast shellfish — 2013. PubMedexternal icon MMWR
    Newton AE, Garrett N, Stroika SG, Halpin JL, Turnsek M, Mody RK. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2014 Apr; 63(15): p. 335–6.
  • Spread of Pacific Northwest Vibrio parahaemolyticus strain [correspondence letter]. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Martinez-Urtaza J, Baker-Austin C, Jones JL, Newton AE, Gonzalez-Aviles GD, DePaola A. N Eng J Med. 2013 Oct 17; 369(16): p. 1573–4.
  • Impact of 2003 state regulation on raw oyster–associated Vibrio vulnificus illnesses and deaths, California, USA. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Vugia DJ, Tabnak F, Newton AE, Hernandez M, Griffin PM. Emerg Infect Dis. 2013 Aug; 19(8): p. 1276–1280.
  • Increasing rates of vibriosis in the United States, 1996–2010: review of surveillance data from 2 systems. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Newton A, Kendall M, Vugia, DJ, Henao O, Mahon B. Clin Infect Dis. 2012; 54(suppl 5): S391–5.
  • Vibrio parahaemolyticus infections associated with consumption of raw shellfish—three states, 2006. PubMedexternal icon MMWR
    Balter S, Hanson H, Kornstein L, Lee L, Reddy V, Sahl S, et al. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2006; 55(31): p. 854–6.
  • Outbreak of V. parahaemolyticus gastroenteritis associated with Alaskan oysters. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    McLaughlin JB, DePaola A, Bopp CA, et al. N Engl J Med. 2005; 353(XX): p. 1463–70.
  • Emergence of a new Vibrio parahaemolyticus serotype in raw oysters: A prevention quandary. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Daniels NA, Ray B, Easton A, Marano N, Kahn E, McShan AL 2nd, et al. JAMA. 2001 Jan 10; 285(2): p. 169.
  • Noncholera Vibrios. In: Emerging Infections 4.
    Daniels NA, Evans MC, Griffin PM. Editor: Scheld MW, Craig WA. Washington, D.C.: ASM Press; 2000: Chapter 10.
  • Vibrio parahaemolyticus infections in the United States, 1973-1998. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Daniels NA, MacKinnon L, Bishop R, Altekruse S, Ray B, Hammond RM, et al. J Infect Dis. 2000; 181(5): p. 1661–6.
  • Clinical, epidemiological, and microbiological features of Vibrio vulnificus biogroup 3 causing outbreaks of wound infection and bacteraemia in Israel. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Bisharat N, Agmon A, Finkelstein R, Raz R, Ben-Dror G, Lerner L, et al. The Lancet. 1999; 354(XX): p. 1421–1424.
  • The role of Gulf Coast oysters harvested in warmer months in Vibrio vulnificus infections in the United States, 1988–1996. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Shapiro RL, Altekruse S, Hutwagner L, Bishop R, Hammond R, Wilson S, et al. J Infect Dis. 1998 September; 178(3): p. 752–759.
  • Vibrio vulnificus infection reporting on death certificates: The invisible impact of an often fatal infection. PubMedexternal icon PMCexternal icon
    Banatvala N, Hlady WG, Ray BJ, McFarland LM, Thompson S, Tauxe RV. Epidemiology and Infection. 1997; 118(3): p. 221–225.
  • The epidemiology of Vibrio infections in Florida, 1981–1993. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Hlady WG, Klontz KC. J Infect Dis. 1996; 173(5): p. 1176–1183.
  • Vibrio infections on the Gulf Coast: results of the first year of regional surveillance. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Levine WC, Griffin PM, Gulf Coast Vibrio Working Group. J Infect Dis. 1992; 167(2): p. 479–83.
  • The risk of Vibrio illness in the Florida raw oyster eating population, 1981–1988. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Desenclos JCA, Klontz KC, Wolfe LE, Hoecherl S. Am J Epidemiol. 1991; 134(3): p. 290–7.
  • Syndromes of Vibrio vulnificus infections. Clinical and epidemiologic features in Florida cases, 1981–1987. DOIexternal icon PubMedexternal icon
    Klontz KC, Lieb S, Schreiber M, Janowski HT, Baldy LM, Gunn RA. Ann Intern Med. 1988; 109(4): p. 318–323.