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Infection status of commercial fish with cystacanth larvae of the genus Corynosoma (Acanthocephala: Polymorphidae) in Hokkaido, Japan.

08:00 EDT 21st June 2019 | BioPortfolio

Summary of "Infection status of commercial fish with cystacanth larvae of the genus Corynosoma (Acanthocephala: Polymorphidae) in Hokkaido, Japan."

Acanthocephalans of the genus Corynosoma are known as intestinal parasites, mainly of pinnipeds. Human corynosomiasis has been reported as an infrequent foodborne disease in Hokkaido, the northernmost island of Japan. Potential sources of the human infection are marine fish, because they are paratenic hosts of these parasites. In this study, the prevalence and intensity of larval Corynosoma in commercial fish from 17 fishing ports of Hokkaido were examined from April 2016 to January 2019. Out of a total of 1217 fish examined, 122 (10.0%) were infected with cystacanth larvae. The infected fish assemblage was composed of 7 families and 13 species from all the coastal seas of Hokkaido (the Pacific Ocean, Okhotsk Sea, and Japan Sea), showing that commercial fish can be source of human infection when eaten raw. Flatfish of the family Pleuronectidae showed the highest intensity of cystacanths, ranging from 1 to 56. A DNA barcoding system was developed in this study, based on the standard mitochondrial cox1 sequences of morphologically identified adults of Corynosoma spp. from pinnipeds in Hokkaido. By using the DNA barcoding, most of the fish-derived cystacanths were identified as either C. strumosum or C. villosum, and furthermore, a clinical isolate from human as C. villosum. Both of the species were commonly detected from various fish of Hokkaido, irrespective of the coastal seas. Flatfish frequently harbored C. villosum. Considering the wide range of commercial fish in Hokkaido and the advanced transportation system of fresh fish, there is a possibility that human corynosomiasis will occur everywhere in Japan.

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This article was published in the following journal.

Name: International journal of food microbiology
ISSN: 1879-3460
Pages: 108256

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