HAL will be down for maintenance from Friday, June 10 at 4pm through Monday, June 13 at 9am. More information
Skip to Main content Skip to Navigation
Journal articles

Population dynamics modelling: Impact of climate change on tick populations

Abstract : Epidemiology had an important development these last years allowing the resolution of a large number of problems and had good prediction on disease evolution. However, the transmission of several vector-borne diseases is closely connected to environmental protagonists, specially in the parasite-host interaction. Moreover, understanding the disease transmission is related to studying the ecology of all protagonists. These two levels of complexity(epidemiology and ecology) cannot be separated and have to be studied as a whole in a systematic way. Our goal is to understand the interaction of climate change on the evolution of a disease when the vector has ecological niche that depends on physiological state of development. We are particularly interested in tick vector diseases which are serious health problem affecting humans as well as domestic animals in many parts of the world. These infections are transmitted through a bite of an infected tick, and it appears that most of these infections are widely present in some wildlife species.
Complete list of metadata

Cited literature [17 references]  Display  Hide  Download

https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-01376477
Contributor : Leila Khouaja Connect in order to contact the contributor
Submitted on : Friday, October 21, 2016 - 4:57:12 PM
Last modification on : Wednesday, October 28, 2020 - 9:52:04 AM

File

ARIMA2202.pdf
Files produced by the author(s)

Identifiers

Collections

Citation

Leila Khouaja, Slimane Ben Miled, Hassan Hbid. Population dynamics modelling: Impact of climate change on tick populations. Revue Africaine de la Recherche en Informatique et Mathématiques Appliquées, INRIA, 2016, Volume 22 - 2016-2018, ⟨10.46298/arima.2553⟩. ⟨hal-01376477v3⟩

Share

Metrics

Record views

331

Files downloads

629