Samuel Piña

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Spain [6] led to the first report of chytridiomycosis in a wild European amphibian population. In Europe, the pathogen is now known to be widespread ([7] and our unpublished data). The finding of a dead A. muletensis juvenile in 2004, and the subsequent confirmation of a B. dendrobatidis-positive status prompted us to screen archived captive populations of(More)
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