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Parasite introduction with an invasive goby in Belgium: double trouble?

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Parasite introduction with an invasive goby in Belgium : double trouble? / Huyse, Tine; Vanhove, Maarten; Mombaerts, Merlijn; Volckaert, Filip; Verreycken, Hugo.

In: Parasitology Research, 2015.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikelOnderzoekpeer review

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APA

Huyse, T., Vanhove, M., Mombaerts, M., Volckaert, F., & Verreycken, H. (2015). Parasite introduction with an invasive goby in Belgium: double trouble? Parasitology Research, [DOI 10.1007/s00436-015-4544-6].

Author

Huyse, Tine ; Vanhove, Maarten ; Mombaerts, Merlijn ; Volckaert, Filip ; Verreycken, Hugo. / Parasite introduction with an invasive goby in Belgium : double trouble?. In: Parasitology Research. 2015.

Bibtex

@article{30f51d1b369a4708bb042fbf9d05432b,
title = "Parasite introduction with an invasive goby in Belgium: double trouble?",
abstract = "Non-indigenous species may have negative impactson the native fauna in their competition for food andhabitat, but they can also introduce non-indigenous parasitespecies, with sometimes devastating consequences. Cointroductionof parasites should therefore be carefully monitored,but this aspect is mostly overlooked. The round gobyNeogobius melanostomus (Pallas, 1814) and the tubenose gobyProterorhinus semilunaris (Heckel, 1937), both known fortheir invasiveness, have recently been discovered in Belgium.Here, we morphologically and genetically document the cointroduction of the Ponto-Caspian Gyrodactylus proterorhini Ergens, 1967, originally described on tubenose goby in southern Slovakia. Because of their direct life cycle and extraordinary reproductive capacities, gyrodactylid monogenean parasites can readily invade new areas together with the host. Moreover, G. proterorhini has a wide host range and might therefore represent a threat to other gobiid fishes. The Gyrodactylus parasite found on the Belgian round goby population is probably acquired through secondary infection from local fish, as suggested by molecular phylogenetic analysis.",
author = "Tine Huyse and Maarten Vanhove and Merlijn Mombaerts and Filip Volckaert and Hugo Verreycken",
year = "2015",
language = "English",
journal = "Parasitology Research",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Parasite introduction with an invasive goby in Belgium

T2 - Parasitology Research

AU - Huyse, Tine

AU - Vanhove, Maarten

AU - Mombaerts, Merlijn

AU - Volckaert, Filip

AU - Verreycken, Hugo

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - Non-indigenous species may have negative impactson the native fauna in their competition for food andhabitat, but they can also introduce non-indigenous parasitespecies, with sometimes devastating consequences. Cointroductionof parasites should therefore be carefully monitored,but this aspect is mostly overlooked. The round gobyNeogobius melanostomus (Pallas, 1814) and the tubenose gobyProterorhinus semilunaris (Heckel, 1937), both known fortheir invasiveness, have recently been discovered in Belgium.Here, we morphologically and genetically document the cointroduction of the Ponto-Caspian Gyrodactylus proterorhini Ergens, 1967, originally described on tubenose goby in southern Slovakia. Because of their direct life cycle and extraordinary reproductive capacities, gyrodactylid monogenean parasites can readily invade new areas together with the host. Moreover, G. proterorhini has a wide host range and might therefore represent a threat to other gobiid fishes. The Gyrodactylus parasite found on the Belgian round goby population is probably acquired through secondary infection from local fish, as suggested by molecular phylogenetic analysis.

AB - Non-indigenous species may have negative impactson the native fauna in their competition for food andhabitat, but they can also introduce non-indigenous parasitespecies, with sometimes devastating consequences. Cointroductionof parasites should therefore be carefully monitored,but this aspect is mostly overlooked. The round gobyNeogobius melanostomus (Pallas, 1814) and the tubenose gobyProterorhinus semilunaris (Heckel, 1937), both known fortheir invasiveness, have recently been discovered in Belgium.Here, we morphologically and genetically document the cointroduction of the Ponto-Caspian Gyrodactylus proterorhini Ergens, 1967, originally described on tubenose goby in southern Slovakia. Because of their direct life cycle and extraordinary reproductive capacities, gyrodactylid monogenean parasites can readily invade new areas together with the host. Moreover, G. proterorhini has a wide host range and might therefore represent a threat to other gobiid fishes. The Gyrodactylus parasite found on the Belgian round goby population is probably acquired through secondary infection from local fish, as suggested by molecular phylogenetic analysis.

M3 - A1: Web of Science-article

JO - Parasitology Research

JF - Parasitology Research

M1 - DOI 10.1007/s00436-015-4544-6

ER -

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