His scientific interests lie mostly in Virology, Lyme disease, Babesiosis, Borrelia burgdorferi and Tick. His Virology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Vector and Saliva. His study looks at the relationship between Lyme disease and fields such as Epidemiology, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His work carried out in the field of Babesiosis brings together such families of science as Immunology, Internal medicine, Serology and Babesia. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Disease reservoir and Microbiology. His specific area of interest is Tick, where Andrew Spielman studies Ixodidae.
Andrew Spielman mainly investigates Virology, Lyme disease, Tick, Ecology and Borrelia burgdorferi. The Virology study combines topics in areas such as Peromyscus, Vector and Microbiology. His studies in Lyme disease integrate themes in fields like Ixodidae, Spirochaetaceae and Ixodes ricinus.
His work in Tick covers topics such as Nymph which are related to areas like Veterinary medicine and Ixodes dammini. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Zoology and Population density. His Borrelia burgdorferi research incorporates themes from Disease reservoir, Enzootic and Polymerase chain reaction.
Andrew Spielman mainly focuses on Ecology, Virology, Babesiosis, Immunology and Malaria. His work deals with themes such as Zoology, Vector, Anopheles gambiae and West Nile virus, which intersect with Ecology. His Virology study incorporates themes from Parasitemia, Immune system and Aedes aegypti.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Seroprevalence, Epidemiology, Babesia and Polymerase chain reaction in addition to Babesiosis. His Lyme disease and Rituximab study are his primary interests in Immunology. His study of Ixodes is a part of Lyme disease.
Babesiosis, Malaria, Virology, Ecology and Babesia are his primary areas of study. His Babesiosis research includes themes of El Niño, Immunology, Serology, Seroprevalence and Polymerase chain reaction. His Polymerase chain reaction research incorporates elements of Blood smear, Ehrlichiosis, Complete blood count, Lyme disease and Prospective cohort study.
The concepts of his Virology study are interwoven with issues in Aedes albopictus and Aedes aegypti. His study in the field of Diapause, Nearctic ecozone and Culex pipiens is also linked to topics like Transmission. His Babesia study also includes
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A global index representing the stability of malaria transmission
Anthony Kiszewski;Andrew Mellinger;Andrew Spielman;Pia Malaney.
American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (2004)
Ecology of Ixodes dammini-borne human babesiosis and Lyme disease
A Spielman;M L Wilson;J F Levine;J Piesman.
Annual Review of Entomology (1985)
Duration of tick attachment and Borrelia burgdorferi transmission.
J Piesman;T N Mather;R J Sinsky;A Spielman.
Journal of Clinical Microbiology (1987)
Concurrent Lyme disease and babesiosis. Evidence for increased severity and duration of illness.
Peter J. Krause;Sam R. Telford;Andrew Spielman;Vijay Sikand.
Reservoir competence of white-footed mice for Lyme disease spirochetes.
James G. Donahue;Joseph Piesman;Andrew Spielman.
American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (1987)
Antihemostatic, antiinflammatory, and immunosuppressive properties of the saliva of a tick, Ixodes dammini.
J. M. C. Ribeiro;G. T. Makoul;J. Levine;D. R. Robinson.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1985)
Comparing the Relative Potential of Rodents as Reservoirs of the Lyme Disease Spirochete (Borrelia Burgdorferi)
Thomas N. Mather;Mark L. Wilson;Sean I. Moore;Jose M. C Ribeiro.
American Journal of Epidemiology (1989)
Mice as reservoirs of the Lyme disease spirochete.
Jay F. Levine;Mark L. Wilson;Andrew Spielman.
American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (1985)
Atovaquone and Azithromycin for the Treatment of Babesiosis
Peter J. Krause;Timothy Lepore;Vijay K. Sikand;Joseph Gadbaw.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2000)
Persistent Parasitemia after Acute Babesiosis
Peter J. Krause;Andrew Spielman;Sam R. Telford;Vijay K. Sikand.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1998)
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