Gebhart et al. 1983
Campylobacter hyointestinalis is a species of Campylobacter. It is implicated as a pathogen in gastroenteritis and diarrhoea in humans. It has been known to be transmitted from its usual host, the pig, to humans. In pigs, it is usually associated with proliferative ileitis, and found in conjunction with other species of that genus; however, it has also been isolated from hamster and cattle stool. It is catalase-positive, hydrogen sulfide positive in the TSI slant, glycine tolerant and intolerant to 3.0% sodium chloride. It is able to grow at 25°C, is sensitive to cephalothin and resistant to nalidixic acid.
- Gebhart CJ, Ward GE, Chang K, Kurtz HJ (March 1983). "Campylobacter hyointestinalis (new species) isolated from swine with lesions of proliferative ileitis". American Journal of Veterinary Research 44 (3): 361–7. PMID 6838031.
- Edmonds P, Patton CM, Griffin PM, et al. (April 1987). "Campylobacter hyointestinalis associated with human gastrointestinal disease in the United States". Journal of Clinical Microbiology 25 (4): 685–91. PMC 266060. PMID 3571477. Retrieved 2013-06-10.
- Gorkiewicz G, Feierl G, Zechner R, Zechner EL (July 2002). "Transmission of Campylobacter hyointestinalis from a pig to a human". Journal of Clinical Microbiology 40 (7): 2601–5. PMC 120582. PMID 12089284. Retrieved 2013-06-10.
- Antimicrobial resistance: Laatu, M. (2005). "Susceptibility of Campylobacter hyointestinalis subsp. hyointestinalis to antimicrobial agents and characterization of quinolone-resistant strains". Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy 55 (2): 182–187. doi:10.1093/jac/dkh537. ISSN 1460-2091.
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