His main research concerns Tick, Virology, Ixodidae, Microbiology and Dermacentor. His work deals with themes such as Zoology and Francisella, which intersect with Tick. His study in the fields of Transovarial transmission, Tick-borne disease, Ixodes scapularis and Anaplasmataceae under the domain of Virology overlaps with other disciplines such as Parasitemia.
Glen A. Scoles combines subjects such as Microbiome and Borrelia with his study of Microbiology. His research on Dermacentor often connects related topics like Dermacentor andersoni. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rhipicephalus microplus and Babesia, Babesia bovis.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Virology, Tick, Ixodidae, Dermacentor andersoni and Rhipicephalus. Glen A. Scoles has researched Virology in several fields, including Pathogen and Midgut. His Midgut study combines topics in areas such as Virus, African swine fever virus and Viral replication.
His research in Tick intersects with topics in Babesia and Microbiology. His research investigates the connection between Ixodidae and topics such as Anaplasmataceae that intersect with problems in Anaplasmosis. The various areas that Glen A. Scoles examines in his Rhipicephalus study include Molecular biology, Hemolymph, Gene expression and Parasitology.
His primary areas of study are Tick, Rhipicephalus microplus, Virology, Dermacentor andersoni and Pathogen. In the subject of general Tick, his work in Rhipicephalus and Dermacentor is often linked to Parasitemia, thereby combining diverse domains of study. The various areas that Glen A. Scoles examines in his Rhipicephalus microplus study include Genome, Immune system, Babesia bovis, Gene silencing and Babesia bigemina.
Glen A. Scoles interconnects Ovis, Theileria parva and Nested polymerase chain reaction in the investigation of issues within Virology. His Dermacentor andersoni research focuses on subjects like Microbiology, which are linked to Larva and Ungulate. In Pathogen, Glen A. Scoles works on issues like Vector, which are connected to Superinfection and Superinfection exclusion.
Glen A. Scoles spends much of his time researching Rhipicephalus microplus, Tick, Genome, Genetics and Genetic analysis. His work carried out in the field of Rhipicephalus microplus brings together such families of science as Biotechnology and Cattle Diseases. His Tick study frequently links to other fields, such as Microbiome.
His research in Genome intersects with topics in Species complex, Theileria parva, Theileria, Locus and Virulence. Glen A. Scoles combines subjects such as Francisella novicida and Gastrointestinal Microbiome with his study of Dermacentor andersoni. His Dermacentor research incorporates elements of Pathogen, Microbiology, Vector, Francisella and Microbial ecology.
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A relapsing fever group spirochete transmitted by Ixodes scapularis ticks.
Glen A. Scoles;Michele Papero;Lorenza Beati;Durland Fish.
Vector-borne and Zoonotic Diseases (2001)
Assessment of bacterial diversity in the cattle tick Rhipicephalus (Boophilus) microplus through tag-encoded pyrosequencing
Renato Andreotti;Adalberto A Pérez de León;Scot E Dowd;Felix D Guerrero.
BMC Microbiology (2011)
Phylogenetic analysis of the Francisella-like endosymbionts of Dermacentor ticks
Glen A. Scoles.
Journal of Medical Entomology (2004)
The bacterial microbiome of Dermacentor andersoni ticks influences pathogen susceptibility.
Cory A Gall;Kathryn E Reif;Glen A Scoles;Kathleen L Mason.
The ISME Journal (2016)
Transovarial Transmission of Francisella-Like Endosymbionts and Anaplasma phagocytophilum Variants in Dermacentor albipictus (Acari: Ixodidae)
Gerald D. Baldridge;Glen. A. Scoles;Nicole Y. Burkhardt;Brian Schloeder.
Journal of Medical Entomology (2009)
Relative Efficiency of Biological Transmission of Anaplasma marginale (Rickettsiales: Anaplasmataceae) by Dermacentor andersoni (Acari: Ixodidae) Compared with Mechanical Transmission by Stomoxys calcitrans (Diptera: Muscidae)
Glen A. Scoles;Alberto B. Broce;Timothy J. Lysyk;Guy H. Palmer.
Journal of Medical Entomology (2005)
Vector Ecology of Equine Piroplasmosis
Glen A. Scoles;Massaro W. Ueti.
Annual Review of Entomology (2015)
Identification of Midgut and Salivary Glands as Specific and Distinct Barriers to Efficient Tick-Borne Transmission of Anaplasma marginale
Massaro W. Ueti;James O. Reagan;James O. Reagan;Donald P. Knowles;Donald P. Knowles;Glen A. Scoles.
Infection and Immunity (2007)
Persistently infected horses are reservoirs for intrastadial tick-borne transmission of the apicomplexan parasite Babesia equi.
Massaro W. Ueti;Guy H. Palmer;Glen A. Scoles;Lowell S. Kappmeyer.
Infection and Immunity (2008)
Proteomic profiling of Rhipicephalus (Boophilus) microplus midgut responses to infection with Babesia bovis.
Anna Rachinsky;Felix D. Guerrero;Glen A. Scoles.
Veterinary Parasitology (2008)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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