Bartonella schoenbuchii sp. nov., isolated from the blood of wild roe deer.

@article{Dehio2001BartonellaSS,
  title={Bartonella schoenbuchii sp. nov., isolated from the blood of wild roe deer.},
  author={Christoph Dehio and Christa Lanz and R. Pohl and Patricia Q. Behrens and Delphine Bermond and Yves Piémont and Klaus Pelz and Anna Sander},
  journal={International journal of systematic and evolutionary microbiology},
  year={2001},
  volume={51 Pt 4},
  pages={
          1557-65
        }
}
  • C. Dehio, C. Lanz, A. Sander
  • Published 1 July 2001
  • Biology
  • International journal of systematic and evolutionary microbiology
The genus Bartonella comprises two human-specific pathogens and a growing number of zoonotic or animal-specific species. Domesticated as well as wild mammals can serve as reservoir hosts for the zoonotic agents and transmission to humans may occur by blood sucking arthropods or by direct blood to blood contact. Humans may come into intimate contact with free-ranging mammals during hunting, especially during evisceration with bare hands, when accidental blood to blood contact frequently occurs… 

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