Scott A. Ritchie focuses on Aedes aegypti, Dengue fever, Vector, Virology and Ecology. His Aedes aegypti research integrates issues from Veterinary medicine, Zoology and Aedes. His work in the fields of Dengue fever, such as Dengue virus, intersects with other areas such as Transmission.
His Vector research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Domestication, Habitat and Genetic diversity. His research integrates issues of Mosquito control and Disease surveillance in his study of Virology. His studies deal with areas such as Sampling and Biological dispersal as well as Ecology.
Scott A. Ritchie spends much of his time researching Aedes aegypti, Virology, Aedes, Dengue fever and Ecology. His Aedes aegypti research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Zoology, Vector, Toxicology, Mosquito control and Wolbachia. His research investigates the link between Aedes and topics such as Aedes albopictus that cross with problems in Mainland.
His Dengue fever study incorporates themes from Outbreak and Environmental health. His research links Biological dispersal with Ecology. His Japanese encephalitis research includes themes of Culex annulirostris and Culex.
His primary areas of study are Aedes aegypti, Zoology, Wolbachia, Aedes and Dengue fever. His work carried out in the field of Aedes aegypti brings together such families of science as Population density, Vector, Chikungunya, Fishery and Insect. The various areas that he examines in his Zoology study include Arbovirus, Sound trap, Larva and Mast.
His Arbovirus study is concerned with the larger field of Virology. As a member of one scientific family, Scott A. Ritchie mostly works in the field of Aedes, focusing on Mosquito control and, on occasion, Toxicology. His studies in Dengue fever integrate themes in fields like Genetics, Biotechnology and Parasitology.
Aedes aegypti, Wolbachia, Aedes, Vector and Dengue fever are his primary areas of study. Aedes aegypti is often connected to Chikungunya in his work. His study looks at the intersection of Chikungunya and topics like Yellow fever with Veterinary medicine, Intervention effect, Range, Dengue transmission and Fishery.
Scott A. Ritchie combines subjects such as Zoology and Larva with his study of Wolbachia. His work deals with themes such as Natural population growth and Population density, which intersect with Zoology. His Aedes research focuses on Mosquito control and how it relates to Toxicology and Pyrethroid.
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Successful establishment of Wolbachia in Aedes populations to suppress dengue transmission
Ary Hoffmann;Brian Montgomery;Jean Popovici;Jean Popovici;Inaki Iturbe-Ormaetxe;Inaki Iturbe-Ormaetxe.
The wMel Wolbachia strain blocks dengue and invades caged Aedes aegypti populations.
Thomas Walker;Petrina Johnson;Luciano Moreira;Luciano Moreira;Inaki Iturbe-Ormaetxe.
Ecology and Geographical Expansion of Japanese Encephalitis Virus
Andrew F. van den Hurk;Scott A. Ritchie;John S. Mackenzie.
Annual Review of Entomology (2009)
Ross River Virus Transmission, Infection, and Disease: a Cross-Disciplinary Review
David Harley;David Harley;Adrian Sleigh;Scott Ritchie.
Clinical Microbiology Reviews (2001)
Integrating biophysical models and evolutionary theory to predict climatic impacts on species’ ranges: the dengue mosquito Aedes aegypti in Australia
Functional Ecology (2009)
An outbreak of Japanese encephalitis in the Torres Strait, Australia, 1995.
J N Hanna;S A Ritchie;D A Phillips;J Shield.
The Medical Journal of Australia (1996)
A Critical Assessment of Vector Control for Dengue Prevention
Nicole L. Achee;Fred Gould;T. Alex Perkins;Robert C. Reiner.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2015)
Japanese encephalitis in north Queensland, Australia, 1998.
J N Hanna;S A Ritchie;D A Phillips;J M Lee.
The Medical Journal of Australia (1999)
Emerging viral diseases of Southeast Asia and the Western Pacific.
J.S. Mackenzie;K.B. Chua;P.W. Daniels;B.T. Eaton.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2001)
Worldwide patterns of genetic differentiation imply multiple ‘domestications’ of Aedes aegypti, a major vector of human diseases
Julia E. Brown;Carolyn S. McBride;Petrina Johnson;Scott Ritchie.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2011)
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