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Recent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines

Globalized infectious diseases are causing species declines worldwide, but their source often remains elusive. We used whole-genome sequencing to solve the spatiotemporal origins of the most devastating panzootic to date, caused by the fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis, a proximate driver of glo... Full description

Journal Title: (2018\) Recent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines. Science. pp. 621-627
Main Author: O’hanlon, Simon J.
Other Authors: Rieux, Adrien , Farrer, Rhys A. , Rosa, Gonçalo M. , Waldman, Bruce , Bataille, Arnaud , Kosch, Tiffany A. , Murray, Kris A. , Brankovics, Balázs , Fumagalli, Matteo , Martin, Michael D. , Wales, Nathan , Alvarado - Rybak, Mario , Bates, Kieran A. , Berger, Lee , Böll, Susanne
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language:
Quelle: White Rose Research Online
Created: 2018
ID: ISSN: 0036-8075
Link: http://eprints.whiterose.ac.uk/132755/
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recordid: whiterose132755
title: Recent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines
format: Article
creator:
  • O’hanlon, Simon J.
  • Rieux, Adrien
  • Farrer, Rhys A.
  • Rosa, Gonçalo M.
  • Waldman, Bruce
  • Bataille, Arnaud
  • Kosch, Tiffany A.
  • Murray, Kris A.
  • Brankovics, Balázs
  • Fumagalli, Matteo
  • Martin, Michael D.
  • Wales, Nathan
  • Alvarado - Rybak, Mario
  • Bates, Kieran A.
  • Berger, Lee
  • Böll, Susanne
ispartof: (2018\) Recent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines. Science. pp. 621-627
description: Globalized infectious diseases are causing species declines worldwide, but their source often remains elusive. We used whole-genome sequencing to solve the spatiotemporal origins of the most devastating panzootic to date, caused by the fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis, a proximate driver of global amphibian declines. We traced the source of B. dendrobatidis to the Korean peninsula, where one lineage, BdASIA-1, exhibits the genetic hallmarks of an ancestral population that seeded the panzootic. We date the emergence of this pathogen to the early 20th century, coinciding with the global expansion of commercial trade in amphibians, and we show that intercontinental transmission is ongoing. Our findings point to East Asia as a geographic hotspot for B. dendrobatidis biodiversity and the original source of these lineages that now parasitize amphibians worldwide.
language:
source: White Rose Research Online
identifier: ISSN: 0036-8075
fulltext: fulltext_linktorsrc
issn:
  • 0036 8075
  • 0036-8075
url: Link


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titleRecent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines
creatorO’hanlon, Simon J. ; Rieux, Adrien ; Farrer, Rhys A. ; Rosa, Gonçalo M. ; Waldman, Bruce ; Bataille, Arnaud ; Kosch, Tiffany A. ; Murray, Kris A. ; Brankovics, Balázs ; Fumagalli, Matteo ; Martin, Michael D. ; Wales, Nathan ; Alvarado - Rybak, Mario ; Bates, Kieran A. ; Berger, Lee ; Böll, Susanne
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ispartof(2018\) Recent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines. Science. pp. 621-627
identifier ISSN: 0036-8075
descriptionGlobalized infectious diseases are causing species declines worldwide, but their source often remains elusive. We used whole-genome sequencing to solve the spatiotemporal origins of the most devastating panzootic to date, caused by the fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis, a proximate driver of global amphibian declines. We traced the source of B. dendrobatidis to the Korean peninsula, where one lineage, BdASIA-1, exhibits the genetic hallmarks of an ancestral population that seeded the panzootic. We date the emergence of this pathogen to the early 20th century, coinciding with the global expansion of commercial trade in amphibians, and we show that intercontinental transmission is ongoing. Our findings point to East Asia as a geographic hotspot for B. dendrobatidis biodiversity and the original source of these lineages that now parasitize amphibians worldwide.
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titleRecent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines
descriptionGlobalized infectious diseases are causing species declines worldwide, but their source often remains elusive. We used whole-genome sequencing to solve the spatiotemporal origins of the most devastating panzootic to date, caused by the fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis, a proximate driver of global amphibian declines. We traced the source of B. dendrobatidis to the Korean peninsula, where one lineage, BdASIA-1, exhibits the genetic hallmarks of an ancestral population that seeded the panzootic. We date the emergence of this pathogen to the early 20th century, coinciding with the global expansion of commercial trade in amphibians, and we show that intercontinental transmission is ongoing. Our findings point to East Asia as a geographic hotspot for B. dendrobatidis biodiversity and the original source of these lineages that now parasitize amphibians worldwide.
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titleRecent Asian origin of chytrid fungi causing global amphibian declines
authorO’hanlon, Simon J. ; Rieux, Adrien ; Farrer, Rhys A. ; Rosa, Gonçalo M. ; Waldman, Bruce ; Bataille, Arnaud ; Kosch, Tiffany A. ; Murray, Kris A. ; Brankovics, Balázs ; Fumagalli, Matteo ; Martin, Michael D. ; Wales, Nathan ; Alvarado - Rybak, Mario ; Bates, Kieran A. ; Berger, Lee ; Böll, Susanne
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abstractGlobalized infectious diseases are causing species declines worldwide, but their source often remains elusive. We used whole-genome sequencing to solve the spatiotemporal origins of the most devastating panzootic to date, caused by the fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis, a proximate driver of global amphibian declines. We traced the source of B. dendrobatidis to the Korean peninsula, where one lineage, BdASIA-1, exhibits the genetic hallmarks of an ancestral population that seeded the panzootic. We date the emergence of this pathogen to the early 20th century, coinciding with the global expansion of commercial trade in amphibians, and we show that intercontinental transmission is ongoing. Our findings point to East Asia as a geographic hotspot for B. dendrobatidis biodiversity and the original source of these lineages that now parasitize amphibians worldwide.
urlhttp://eprints.whiterose.ac.uk/132755/1/aar1965_ArticleContent_accepted_version_with_figures.pdf
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