Open Access

Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia: case report and literature review

  • S. Deshayes1,
  • C. Daurel2,
  • V. Cattoir2,
  • J.-J. Parienti1, 3,
  • M.-L. Quilici4 and
  • A. de La Blanchardière1Email author
SpringerPlus20154:575

https://doi.org/10.1186/s40064-015-1346-3

Received: 10 April 2015

Accepted: 16 September 2015

Published: 5 October 2015

Abstract

Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae (NOVC) are increasingly frequently observed ubiquitous microorganisms occasionally responsible for intestinal and extra-intestinal infections. Most cases involve self-limiting gastroenteritis or ear and wound infections in immunocompetent patients. Bacteraemia, which have been described in patients with predisposing factors, are rare and poorly known, both on the clinical and therapeutic aspects. We describe a case of NOVC bacteraemia and a systematic literature review in PubMed conducted up to November 2014 using a combination of the following search terms: “Vibrio cholerae non-O1” and “bacter(a)emia”. The case was a 70 year-old healthy male subject returning from Senegal and suffering from NOVC bacteraemia associated with liver abscesses. Disease evolution was favourable after 2 months’ therapy (ceftriaxone then ciprofloxacin). Three hundred and fifty cases of NOVC bacteraemia have been identified in the literature. The majority of patients were male (77 %), with a median age of 56 years and presenting with predisposing conditions (96 %), such as cirrhosis (55 %) or malignant disease (20 %). Diarrhoea was inconstant (42 %). Mortality was 33 %. The source of infection, identified in only 25 % of cases, was seafood consumption (54 %) or contaminated water (30 %). Practitioners should be aware of these infections, in order to warn patients with predisposing conditions, on the risk of ingesting raw or undercooked seafood or bathing in potentially infected waters.

Keywords

Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae Bacteraemia Abscess

Background

The genus Vibrio belongs to the Vibrionaceae family. Vibrio species are halophilic facultative anaerobic Gram-negative bacilli, which are ubiquitously distributed in marine and estuarine environments. Their presence is particularly well documented in Asia and Latin America and in the coastal waters of the Gulf of Mexico. Their density is increasing, particularly in filter-feeding shellfish, associated with high surface water temperature, especially during warmer months (13–25 °C), secondary to the proliferation of phytoplankton and zooplankton (Crim et al. 2014; Harris et al. 2012; Huehn et al. 2014). There is an increasing trend towards infection due to Vibrio. Despite under-diagnosis and under-reporting, especially for milder cases, they are the 6th pathogen transmitted through food in the USA, after Salmonella, Campylobacter, Shigella, Cryptosporidium and Shiga toxin-producing Escherichia coli (Crim et al. 2014; Huehn et al. 2014).

Over 200 serogroups compose the V. cholerae species, based on the surface O antigen of the lipopolysaccharide (Harris et al. 2012). The two major serogroups, O1 and O139, are responsible for epidemic cholera, an acute diarrheal disease leading to 28,000–142,000 deaths every year, according to the WHO. Bacteraemia associated with choleragenic vibrios is rare, possibly thanks to the ability of the cholera toxin, a non-invasive enterotoxin, to suppress induction of inflammation during infection (Fullner et al. 2002).

Non-choleragenic vibrios, including the other serogroups of the V. cholerae species, and other species of Vibrio, mainly V. alginolyticus, V parahaemolyticus and V. vulnificus, can lead to intestinal infections (gastroenteritis) as well as extra-intestinal manifestations (wound infections, external otitis and bacteraemia) through invasive mechanisms, with significant mortality.

In recent years, there has been an increase in the number of reports of infections involving non-O1, non-O139 V. cholerae (NOVC). The majority were case reports of self-limiting gastroenteritis, ear and wound infections in immunocompetent patients or bacteraemia in immunocompromised hosts with predisposing medical conditions (Petsaris et al. 2010).

However, NOVC infection may rarely lead to invasive extraintestinal infection and potentially fatal bacteraemia in healthy patients (Mannion and Mellor 1986). We report a case of NOVC bacteraemia with liver abscesses in a French immunocompetent male subject returning from Senegal, and discuss the epidemiology, the clinical manifestations, the predisposing factors and the antimicrobial therapy of NOVC bacteraemia through a review of 350 identified cases.

Methods

A review of the literature in English, French and Spanish was conducted via an electronic search on MEDLINE by crossing the key words “Vibrio cholerae non-O1” and “bacter(a)emia”. We also retrieved the articles in the reference lists of papers found in our searches. The literature search period ranged from the first described case in 1974 to November 2014.

Statistical analysis was performed using R 3.0.3 statistical software. Categorical variables were reported as percentages and compared using Chi square or Fisher’s exact tests according to expected frequencies. Continuous variables were expressed as means and analysed using Student’s t-test. A p-value <0.05 was considered to be statistically significant.

Case report

A 70 year-old man was referred to the Infectious Diseases Unit in our institution in April 2010 for fever and watery diarrhoea, after spending 3 weeks in Senegal.

The patient presented with a previous history of myocardial infarction, hypertension, hepatitis A in 1954 and cholecystectomy. No alcohol abuse, malignant or immunocompromising disease was reported.

The patient presented with a single episode of watery diarrhoea, vomiting and dizziness associated with a short loss of consciousness on the day of his return to France and a 3-kg weight loss. Over the following days, he complained of high fever with chills and abdominal pain. The patient stated no history of bathing in the sea or in fresh water; however, he reported important consumption of fish and shellfish, sometimes undercooked, whereas no other case was reported among his fellow travellers.

On arrival, his body temperature was 38.1 °C and his vital signs were stable. The results of physical examination were normal with the exception of abdominal tenderness, mainly on the upper right quadrant. No jaundice was reported.

Laboratory tests revealed an increased white blood cell count (13 × 109/L) and elevated C-reactive protein (397 mg/L). Serum creatinine was within the reference range. Liver function test results were elevated, including aspartate aminotransferase, 119 IU/L; alanine aminotransferase, 216 IU/L; and alkaline phosphatase, 163 IU/L, without hepatocellular insufficiency. Abdominal ultrasonography revealed two heterogenous collections from 3 to 5 cm in the right liver compatible with abscesses, confirmed by CT scan (Fig. 1). Neither of the two imaging techniques showed any signs of underlying chronic hepatopathy, nor damage on biliary ducts or portal vessel. One of the two sets of blood cultures collected upon admission yielded a Gram-negative rod, compatible with V. cholerae (Fig. 2). Stool cultures were negative. The strain was sent to the French National Reference Center for Vibrios and Cholera (CNRVC, Institut Pasteur, Paris, France) for confirmation of the identification by biochemical, molecular and cultural methods, agglutination with O1 and O139 antisera and search for virulence factors. The strain did not agglutinate when tested against O1 or O139 antisera. PCR techniques demonstrated the absence of the major virulence-encoding genes of toxigenic V. cholerae, the cholera-toxin (ctxA and ctxB) and the toxin-coregulated pilus (tcpA) virulence genes, and of the stn gene, encoding a heat-stable enterotoxin reported to contribute to the pathogenicity of NOVC. PCR was positive for the El-Tor hlyA gene. The bacteria was sensitive to amoxicillin, cefotaxime, ofloxacin, gentamicin, cotrimoxazole.
Fig. 1

Abdominal CT showing two low density lesions in the right liver (arrows), compatible with the diagnosis of liver abscesses

Fig. 2

a Gram stain (magnificence ×1000) and b colonial morphology of non-O1, non-O139 V. cholerae grown on Trypticase-Soy agar after 18 h of aerobic incubation at 35 °C (Photos M. Auzou)

Empirical parenteral treatment with intravenous ceftriaxone (1 g every 24 h) was initiated then shifted to oral ciprofloxacin (500 mg every 12 h) after 15 days. Clinical evolution was favourable, with a rapid decrease in fever and resolution of abdominal pain. After 2 months’ treatment, abdominal ultrasound did not reveal any residual collection and antibiotic therapy was stopped.

Results of the literature review

One hundred and twenty-eight articles described 350 cases of NOVC bacteraemia involving 347 patients, 3 of whom presented with a second episode (Additional file 1: Table S1) (Petsaris et al. 2010; Mannion and Mellor 1986; Lai et al. 2012; Morris et al. 1981; Anderson et al. 2004; Pierce et al. 2000; Hlady and Klontz 1996; Magnusson and Pegg 1996; Robins-Browne et al. 1977; Eltahawy et al. 2004; Marcenac et al. 1991; Ferreira et al. 2012; Zarate et al. 2011; Goei and Karthigasu 1978; Trubiano et al. 2014; Heath et al. 2001; Guard et al. 1980; Hsu et al. 2013; Huhulescu et al. 2007; Halabi et al. 1997; Berghmans et al. 2002; Kadkhoda et al. 2012; Burns et al. 1989; Ramsingh 1998; Briceno et al. 2009; Young et al. 1991; Lu et al. 2014; Farmachidi et al. 2003; Chong et al. 1985; Choi et al. 2003; Dalsgaard et al. 2000; Marek et al. 2013; Aguinaga et al. 2009; Forné et al. 1987; Prats et al. 1975; Lopez-Brea et al. 1985; Mirelis et al. 1987; Royo et al. 1993; Mauri et al. 1987; Esparcia et al. 2000; Fernández et al. 2000; Lantero et al. 1984; Folgueira et al. 1991; Fernández-Monrás et al. 1990; Catalá Barceló MT 1998; Fernández-Natal and Alcoba-Leza 1996; Calduch Broseta JV 2003; Rabadan and Vilalta 1989; Rubin et al. 1981; Nedunchezian et al. 1994; Pitrak and Gindorf 1989; Bonner et al. 1983; Newman et al. 1993; Namdari et al. 2000; Patel et al. 2009; Wagner et al. 1995; Siegel and Rogers 1982; McCleskey et al. 1986; Florman et al. 1990; West et al. 1998; Klontz 1990; Hughes et al. 1978; Restrepo et al. 2006; Safrin et al. 1988; Fearrington et al. 1974; Shannon and Kimbrough 2006; Platia and Vosti 1980; Kontoyiannis et al. 1995; Shelton et al. 1993; Crump et al. 2003; Naidu et al. 1993; Morgan et al. 1985; Lukinmaa et al. 2006; Blanche and Sicard 1994; Moinard et al. 1989; Laudat et al. 1997; Raultin and de La Roy, 1981; Couzigou et al. 2007; Issack et al. 2008; Kerketta et al. 2002; Thomas et al. 1996; Lalitha et al. 1986; George et al. 2013; Raju et al. 1990; Khan et al. 2013; Toeg et al. 1990; Rudensky et al. 1993; Farina et al. 1999; Piersimoni et al. 1991; Ismail et al. 2001; Dhar et al. 1989, 2004; Phetsouvanh et al. 2008; Feghali and Adib 2011; Tan et al. 1994; Deris and Leow 2009; Whittaker 2013; Stypulkowska-Misiurewicz et al. 2006; Albuquerque et al. 2013; El-Hiday and Khan 2006; Khan et al. 2007; Strumbelj et al. 2005; Wiström 1989; Lin et al. 1996; Ko et al. 1998; Lee et al. 1993; Chang-Chien 2006; Tsai and Huang 2009; Chan et al. 1994; Yang et al. 2008; Cheng et al. 2004; Tsai et al. 2004; Wang et al. 1991; Laosombat et al. 1996; Punpanich et al. 2011; Thisyakorn and Reinprayoon 1990; Luxsameesathaporn et al. 2012; Suankratay et al. 2001; Wiwatworapan and Insiripong 2008; Boukadida et al. 1993; Lan et al. 2014; Geneste et al. 1995; Yang et al. 2011; Thomas et al. 2007; Ou et al. 2003; Lee et al. 2007; Thamlikitkul 1990; Jesudason et al. 1991). The majority of articles were case reports, the largest series including 69 cases of bacteraemia (Ou et al. 2003). The first case was described in the USA in 1974 (Fearrington et al. 1974). One hundred and fifty-six cases (45 %) originated from Taiwan, 60/350 (20 %) from the USA and 21/350 (6 %) from Spain. Although NOVC strains are frequently found in coastal waters, only two cases have been reported in Africa. Two possible explanations are under-diagnosis due to lack of resources, and the non reporting of clinical cases. Including our own case report, 12 cases of NOVC bacteraemia have been published in France, in summer or autumn, including four imported cases from Tunisia (2), Morocco (1) and Senegal (1) (Farmachidi et al. 2003; Blanche and Sicard 1994; Moinard et al. 1989; Laudat et al. 1997; Raultin and de La Roy, 1981; Couzigou et al. 2007).

NOVC infection predominantly affected middle-aged male subjects (median age 56 years, sex-ratio 3.3) and rarely children <18 years (4.6 %). The main risk factor for NOVC bacteraemia was cirrhosis (54 %). Other risk factors were cancer or malignant blood diseases, alcoholism, other liver diseases, diabetes, and iatrogenesis (Additional file 1: Table S1).

When specified, the source of NOVC bacteraemia was most often seafood consumption (53.9 %) including oysters (9/22, 41 %), fish (5/22, 23 %), shrimps (4/22, 18 %), clams (2/22, 9 %), mussels (1/22, 4 %) and apple snail (1/22, 4 %) (Additional file 1: Table S1) (Crim et al. 2014; Morris et al. 1981; Anderson et al. 2004; Pierce et al. 2000; Trubiano et al. 2014; Halabi et al. 1997; Dalsgaard et al. 2000; Marek et al. 2013).

The clinical presentation of bacteraemia was most often hypo or hyperthermia, diarrhoea and abdominal pain. Jaundice and ascites were probably linked to cirrhosis (Additional file 1: Table S1). When specified, diarrhoea was most often watery (20/25, 80 %), rarely bloody (12 %) or with mucous (8 %). Including our patient, five hepatic abscesses were described, one of which yielded sterile blood cultures (Guard et al. 1980; Farmachidi et al. 2003; Strumbelj et al. 2005; Lai et al. 2011). Two cases of pyomyositis were also reported (Nedunchezian et al. 1994; Couzigou et al. 2007), as well as one prostatic abscess (Safrin et al. 1988), one cerebral abscess (Morgan et al. 1985) and one peritoneal abscess (Stypulkowska-Misiurewicz et al. 2006). This significant frequency of abscess, almost 5 %, had not been reported to date.

One-third of patients with NOVC bacteraemia died.

Prognostic factors were studied based on articles for which clinical outcomes were known. Hypotension and confusion or coma were statistically associated with a higher mortality, whereas digestive surgery was associated with better outcome (Additional file 1: Table S2).

Discussion

This work represents the largest literature review on epidemiology, risk factors and prognosis of an unusual and potentially emerging pathogen, namely, non-O1, non-O139 V. cholerae.

The three main clinical presentations of NOVC infection are gastroenteritis, wound and ear infections and bacteraemia, the latter being the least frequent (Petsaris et al. 2010). However, strains have been isolated from various other sites, such as respiratory tract, bile, uterus, urine and cerebrospinal fluid (Lai et al. 2012). Gastroenteritis can be mild to severe, with watery more often than bloody stools, but, in all cases, prognosis is favourable (Morris et al. 1981; Anderson et al. 2004). They are however under-diagnosed, partly due to the failure of both clinicians and microbiologist to suspect vibrios as etiological agents of diarrhoea, and to the fact that many laboratories do not use the appropriate enrichment and culture media, such as thiosulfate-citrate-bile salt-sucrose (TCBS) agar, to isolate these organisms (Pierce et al. 2000). Between 1 and 3.4 % of cases of acute diarrhoea are believed to be due to NOVC, in developing and developed countries alike (Luo et al. 2013). NOVC grows in routine blood culture media. However, due to its rarity, NOVC bacteraemia is relatively unknown [17 % of NOVC infections in Florida were bacteraemia (Hlady and Klontz 1996)].

Most bacteraemia cases are associated with exposure to aquatic environments or seafood consumption, with 5.6 % of seafood samples tested in Italy positive for NOVC (Ottaviani et al. 2009), and more than one-third of seafood samples tested in Germany (Huehn et al. 2014; Cheasty et al. 1999). Bacteria may shift from the intestine to the blood through the portal vein or intestinal lymphatic system (Bonner et al. 1983). However, in almost 75 % of cases, no exposure to aquatic environments or seafood consumption was reported, suggesting other infection routes (Additional file 1: Table S1). Indeed, NOVC strains have been isolated from wild and domestic animals (Cheasty et al. 1999), while asymptomatic human carriage has also been described and two outbreaks of NOVC gastroenteritis have been linked to the consumption of grated eggs and potatoes (Morris et al. 1981; Dhar et al. 2004). NOVC can grow in water with low salinity, such as alkaline lakes, artificial waterways and sewers. It has been documented in French coastal waters (Hervio-Heath et al. 2002).

Subtyping methods, such as Pulsed Field Gel electrophoresis analysis, indicated that NOVC strains showed considerable diversity. The mechanisms underlying their virulence and in particular their capacity to invade the bloodstream are still not fully understood. These strains normally lack most of the major virulence-encoding regions of toxigenic V. cholerae (such as cholera toxin or toxin-coregulated pilus), but their pathogenicity has been associated with other virulence factors. Among them, a type III secretion system has been demonstrated to be involved in colonization (Chaand et al. 2015), a heat-stable enterotoxin (ST), encoded by the stn gene, was reported to contribute to the pathogenicity of these strains in case of gastroenteritis (Morris et al. 1990), a haemagglutinin protease (HA/P), and a haemolysin, present in V. cholerae O1, was suggested to be involved in the enteroinvasiveness of some NOVC isolates (Namdari et al. 2000; Luo et al. 2013; Ottaviani et al. 2009; Awasthi et al. 2013; Schirmeister et al. 2014). However, the lack of detection of stn gene in most of the strains associated with gastroenteritis (data from the CNRVC), the presence and expression of hlyA genes in strains isolated from patients without extraintestinal infection (Ottaviani et al. 2009, and data from the CNRVC) and its widespread occurrence among environmental strains, suggest that there are additional virulence factors.

Occurrence of NOVC bacteraemia is dependent on the infecting strain, but also on the health and immune status of the host. The main risk factor of NOVC bacteraemia is cirrhosis (54 %). Cirrhotic patient susceptibility to NOVC bacteraemia is thought to be linked to inflammation and oedema of intestinal mucosa with increased intestinal permeability, by-pass of the hepatic reticuloendothelial system by portal hypertension, weak opsonic activity of ascetic fluid, impairment of phagocytosis, complement deficiencies, alteration of iron metabolism and/or inhibition of chemotaxis, the precise role of each defence mechanism defect requiring further study (Anderson et al. 2004; Bonner et al. 1983; Couzigou et al. 2007; Ko et al. 1998).

In published cases of NOVC bacteraemia, there is extreme heterogeneity in antimicrobial therapy (in terms of the nature of antimicrobial agent(s), their dosage and treatment duration). In cholera, antimicrobial therapy, although adjunctive, is relatively well codified, reducing total stool volume by 50 %, the duration of shedding of viable organisms in stools from several days to 1–2 days and the quantity of rehydration fluids by 40 %. Tetracycline and azithromycin appear to be first-choice antibiotics (Leibovici-Weissman et al. 2014). Because NOVC bacteraemia is rare, no large-scale trials have been conducted. While spontaneous recovery is the rule in NOVC gastroenteritis, antimicrobial therapy is recommended in complicated forms and/or in immunocompromised patients, with a dual-agent therapy in NOVC bacteraemia according to certain authors (Couzigou et al. 2007). Tetracyclines are widely used, by analogy with cholera and because they inhibit protein synthesis, which may decrease the production of toxins (Leibovici-Weissman et al. 2014). Ko et al. (1998) reported the synergistic effect, both in vitro and in mice, of cefotaxime plus minocycline in V. vulnificus infections. Thus, the association of third-generation cephalosporins with a tetracycline or fluoroquinolones may offer an interesting alternative in the treatment of NOVC bacteraemia, depending on local antibiotic susceptibility testing, although recommendations regarding the choice of therapy are not conclusive. Furthermore, several cases of antimicrobial resistance have been described in environmental as well as in clinical strains, involving cefotaxime, nalidixic acid, tetracyclines, cotrimoxazole, ciprofloxacin and depending on location, certain multidrug resistant strains having been reported, particularly in India (Lu et al. 2014; Luo et al. 2013; Jagadeeshan et al. 2009). The duration of treatment is also a matter of debate, ranging from 3 to 75 days with a median of 14 days (Additional file 1: Table S1). This duration should probably be adapted according to the patient’s background, clinical presentation and severity (such as meningitis and abscess).

In our review, we didn’t observe a higher risk of mortality in patients with cirrhosis, neoplasia and iatrogenesis, unlike Ou et al. (2003). Unsurprisingly, the onset of circulatory or neurological failure was statistically associated with higher mortality. Digestive surgery seems paradoxically protective, because it does not impair the immune system, as do cirrhosis or cancer. The high mortality of bacteremia NOVC is probably due to delayed diagnosis, inadequate antimicrobial therapy and/or too short therapy duration.

Conclusions

Ongoing global warming, anthropisation of coastal environments, international seafood trade, consumption of undercooked seafood and increase in individuals at risk will undoubtedly increase NOVC infections, especially in summer, as already demonstrated in the Baltic Sea (Huehn et al. 2014; Schirmeister et al. 2014), and will render NOVC infection an under-diagnosed, life-threatening, emerging infectious disease, involving economic issues (seafood importation) (Robert-Pillot et al. 2014). NOVC strains have been confirmed as potential contaminants of widely consumed food types in France, and are also present in shellfish and water samples collected from French coastal and estuarine areas (Hervio-Heath et al. 2002).

So there is a need to increase the capacity to ensure prompt diagnosis and public health notification and investigation for effective patient management and infection control. Physicians in temperate countries should be aware of these infections, to ensure they request the detection of Vibrio in faeces in cases of gastroenteritis after seafood consumption, and to ensure they warn individuals, particularly those presenting with predisposing conditions for bacteraemia (liver disease, alcoholism, diabetes, neoplasia) on the risk of ingesting raw or undercooked seafood or bathing in potentially infected waters during warm summers. All cases must be reported and confirmed by the National Reference Centre.

Declarations

Authors’ contributions

SD and ADLB designed the study and wrote the manuscript. SD and JJP performed the statistical analyses. All the authors read and critically commented on the paper. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Acknowledgements

The authors have no one else to thank for conception, design, acquisition of data, analysis and interpretation of data, draft or revising the manuscript.

Compliance with ethical guidelines

Competing interests The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Financial support No benefit in any form have been or will be received from commercial party related directly or indirectly to the subject of this manuscript.

Ethical approval The patient had given its written informed consent for the use of his personal and medical information for the publication of this study. Because this study was only a review, it didn’t require ethical approval.

Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
Service des Maladies Infectieuses et Tropicales, CHU Côte de Nacre
(2)
Service de Microbiologie, CHU Côte de Nacre
(3)
Unité de Biostatistiques, CHU Côte de Nacre
(4)
Centre National de Référence des Vibrions et du Choléra, Institut Pasteur

References

  1. Aguinaga A, Portillo ME, Yuste JR, del Pozo JL, Garcia-Tutor E, Perez-Gracia JL, Leiva J (2009) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae inguinal skin and soft tissue infection with bullous skin lesions in a patient with a penis squamous cell carcinoma. Ann Clin Microbiol Antimicrob 8:17View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  2. Albuquerque A, Cardoso H, Pinheiro D, Macedo G (2013) Vibrio cholerae non-O1 and non-O139 bacteremia in a non-traveler Portuguese cirrhotic patient: first case report. Gastroenterol Hepatol 36:309–310View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  3. Anderson AML, Varkey JB, Petti CA, Liddle RA, Frothingham R, Woods CW (2004) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia: case report, discussion of literature, and relevance to bioterrorism. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 49(295–7):46Google Scholar
  4. Awasthi SP, Asakura M, Chowdhury N, Neogi SB, Hinenoya A, Golbar HM, Yamate J, Arakawa E, Tada T, Ramamurthy T, Yamasaki S (2013) Novel cholix toxin variants, ADP-ribosylating toxins in Vibrio cholerae non-O1/non-O139 strains, and their pathogenicity. Infect Immun 81:531–541View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  5. Berghmans T, Crokaert F, Sculier JP (2002) Vibrio cholerae bacteremia in a neutropenic patient with non-small-cell lung carcinoma. Eur J Clin Microbiol Infect Dis 21:676–678View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  6. Blanche P, Sicard D, Sevali Garcia J, Paul G, Fournier JM (1994) Septicemia due to non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae in a patient with AIDS. Clin Infect Dis 19:813View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  7. Bonner JR, Coker AS, Berryman CR, Pollock HM (1983) Spectrum of Vibrio infections in a Gulf Coast community. Ann Intern Med 99:464–469View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  8. Boukadida J, Souguir S, Chelbi S, Said R, Jeddi M (1993) Septicémie à Vibrio cholerae non 01. Méd Mal Infect 23:565–567View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  9. Briceno LI, Puebla AC, Guerra AF, Jensen FD, Nunez BH, Ulloa FMT, Osorio ACG (2009) Non-toxigenic hemolytic Vibrio cholerae non-O1 non-O139 fatal septicemia. Report of one case. Rev Med Chil 137:1193–1196View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  10. Burns KD, Yurack J, McIntyre RW (1989) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia associated with a motor vehicle accident. CMAJ 140:1334–1335Google Scholar
  11. Calduch Broseta JV, Segarra Soria MM, Colomina Avilés J, Llorca Ferrandiz C, Pascual Pérez R, JV (2003) Septicemia caused by Vibrio cholerae non-01 in immunocompromised patient. An Med Interna 20:630–632Google Scholar
  12. Catalá Barceló MT, Núñez Sánchez JC, Balaguer Martínez R, Borrás Salvador R (1998) Vibrio cholerae non 01 sepsis in a healthy patient: review of reported cases in Spain. Rev Clin Esp 198:850–851Google Scholar
  13. Chaand M, Miller KA, Sofia MK, Schlesener C, Weaver JW, Sood V, Dziejman M (2015) Type 3 secretion system island encoded proteins required for colonization by non-O1/non-O139 serogroup V. cholerae. Infect Immun 83:2862–2869View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  14. Chan HL, Ho HC, Kuo TT (1994) Cutaneous manifestations of non-01 Vibrio cholerae septicemia with gastroenteritis and meningitis. J Am Acad Dermatol 30:626–628View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  15. Chang-Chien C-H (2006) Bacteraemic necrotizing fasciitis with compartment syndrome caused by non-O1 Vibrio cholerae. J Plast Reconstr Aesthet Surg 59:1381–1384View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  16. Cheasty T, Said B, Threlfall EJ (1999) V cholerae non-O1: implications for man? Lancet 354:89–90View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  17. Cheng N-C, Tsai J-L, Kuo Y-S, Hsueh P-R (2004) Bacteremic necrotizing fasciitis caused by Vibrio cholerae serogroup O56 in a patient with liver cirrhosis. J Formos Med Assoc 103:935–938Google Scholar
  18. Choi SM, Lee DG, Kim MS, Park YH, Kim YJ, Lee S, Kim HJ, Choi JH, Yoo JH, Kim DW, Min WS, Shin WS, Kim CC (2003) Bacteremic cellulitis caused by non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae in a patient following hematopoietic stem cell transplantation. Bone Marrow Transpl 31:1181–1182View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  19. Chong Y, Kwon OH, Lee SY, Kim BS, Min JS (1985) Non-O group 1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia and peritonitis. Report of two cases. Yonsei Med J 26:82–84View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  20. Couzigou C, Lacombe K, Girard P-M, Vittecoq D, Meynard J-L (2007) Non-O:1 and non-O:139 Vibrio cholerae septicemia and pyomyositis in an immunodeficient traveler returning from Tunisia. Travel Med Infect Dis 5:44–46View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  21. Crim SM, Iwamoto M, Huang JY, Griffin PM, Gilliss D, Cronquist AB, Cartter M, Tobin-D’Angelo M, Blythe D, Smith K, Lathrop S, Zansky S, Cieslak PR, Dunn J, Holt KG, Lance S, Tauxe R, Henao OL, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) (2014) Incidence and trends of infection with pathogens transmitted commonly through food—Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network, 10 U.S. sites, 2006–2013. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep 63:328–332Google Scholar
  22. Crump JA, Bopp CA, Greene KD, Kubota KA, Middendorf RL, Wells JG, Mintz ED (2003) Toxigenic Vibrio cholerae serogroup O141-associated cholera-like diarrhea and bloodstream infection in the United States. J Infect Dis 187:866–868View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  23. Dalsgaard A, Forslund A, Hesselbjerg A, Bruun B (2000) Clinical manifestations and characterization of extra-intestinal Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139 infections in Denmark. Clin Microbiol Infect 6:625–627View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  24. Deris ZZ, Leow VM, Wan Hassan WMN, Nik Lah NAZ, Lee SY, Siti Hawa H, Siti Asma H, Ravichandran M (2009) Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia in splenectomised thalassaemic patient from Malaysia. Trop Biomed 26:320–325Google Scholar
  25. Dhar R, Ghafoor MA, Nasralah AY (1989) Unusual non-serogroup O1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia associated with liver disease. J Clin Microbiol 27:2853–2855Google Scholar
  26. Dhar R, Badawi M, Qabazard Z, Albert MJ (2004) Vibrio cholerae (non-O1, non-O139) sepsis in a child with Fanconi anemia. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 50:287–289View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  27. El-Hiday AH, Khan FY, Al Maslamani M, El Shafie S (2006) Bacteremia and spontaneous bacterial peritonitis due to Vibrio cholerae (non-O1 non-O139) in liver cirrhosis. Indian J Gastroenterol 25:107Google Scholar
  28. Eltahawy AT, Jiman-Fatani AA, Al-Alawi MM (2004) A fatal non-01 Vibrio cholerae septicemia in a patient with liver cirrhosis. Saudi Med J 25:1730–1731Google Scholar
  29. Esparcia AM, Cañizares R, Roig P, Martínez A (2000) Bacteremia by Vibrio cholerae no 01, two cases. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 18:49–50Google Scholar
  30. Farina C, Luzzi I, Lorenzi N (1999) Vibrio cholerae O2 sepsis in a patient with AIDS. Eur J Clin Microbiol Infect Dis 18:203–205View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  31. Farmachidi J-P, Sobesky R, Boussougant Y, Quilici M-L, Coffin B (2003) Septicaemia and liver abscesses secondary to non-O1/non-O139 Vibrio cholerae colitis. Eur J Gastroenterol Hepatol 15:699–700View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  32. Fearrington EL, Rand CH Jr, Mewborn A, Wilkerson J (1974) Letter: non-cholera Vibrio septicemia and meningoencephalitis. Ann Intern Med 81:401View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  33. Feghali R, Adib SM (2011) Two cases of Vibrio cholerae non-O1/non-O139 septicaemia with favourable outcome in Lebanon. East Mediterr Health J 17:722–724Google Scholar
  34. Fernández JM, Serrano M, De Arriba JJ, Sánchez MV, Escribano E, Ferreras P (2000) Bacteremic cellulitis caused by Non-01, Non-0139 Vibrio cholerae: report of a case in a patient with hemochromatosis. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 37:77–80View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  35. Fernández-Monrás F, Vayreda E, Rosell F, Jané J (1990) Bacteremia caused by Vibrio cholerae No. 01. Med Clin (Barc) 94:596Google Scholar
  36. Fernández-Natal I, Alcoba-Leza M (1996) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia without diarrhoea. Lancet 348:67View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  37. Ferreira N, Yantorno ML, Mileo H, Sorgentini M, Esposto A (2012) Spontaneous bacterial peritonitis associated with Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139 bacteremia. Rev Chil Infectol 29:547–550View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  38. Florman AL, Cushing AH, Byers T, Popejoy S (1990) Vibrio cholerae bacteremia in a 22-month-old New Mexican child. Pediatr Infect Dis J 9:63–65View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  39. Folgueira MD, López MM, García J, Peña P (1991) Bacteremia caused by Vibrio cholerae non-01. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 9:254–255Google Scholar
  40. Forné M, Matas E, Marti C, Pujol R, Garau J (1987) Sepsis por Vibrio cholerae no 01. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 5:590–594Google Scholar
  41. Fullner KJ, Boucher JC, Hanes MA, Haines GK 3rd, Meehan BM, Walchle C, Sansonetti PJ, Mekalanos JJ (2002) The contribution of accessory toxins of Vibrio cholerae O1 El Tor to the proinflammatory response in a murine pulmonary cholera model. J Exp Med 195:1455–1462View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  42. Geneste C, Dab W, Cabanes P, Vaillant V, Quilici M, Fournier J (1995) Les vibrioses non cholériques en France : cas identifiés de 1995 à 1998 par le centre national de référence. BEH 2000:38–40Google Scholar
  43. George N, Fredrick F, Mohapatra A, Veeraraghavan B, Kakde ST, Valson AT, Basu G (2013) Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae sepsis in a patient with nephrotic syndrome. Indian J Nephrol 23:378–380View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  44. Goei SH, Karthigasu KT (1978) Systemic vibriosis due to non-cholera Vibrio. Med J Aust 1:286–288Google Scholar
  45. Guard RW, Brigden M, Desmarchelier P (1980) Fulminating systemic infection caused by Vibrio cholerae species which does not agglutinate with 0–1 V. cholerae antiserum. Med J Aust 1:659–661Google Scholar
  46. Halabi M, Haditsch M, Renner F, Brinninger G, Mittermayer H (1997) Vibrio cholerae non-O1 septicaemia in a patient with liver cirrhosis and Billroth-II-gastrectomy. J Infect 34:83–84View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  47. Harris JB, LaRocque RC, Qadri F, Ryan ET, Calderwood SB (2012) Cholera. Lancet 379:2466–2476View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  48. Heath CH, Garrow SC, Golledge CL (2001) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae: a fatal cause of sepsis in northern Australia. Med J Aust 174:480–481Google Scholar
  49. Hervio-Heath D, Colwell RR, Derrien A, Robert-Pillot A, Fournier JM, Pommepuy M (2002) Occurrence of pathogenic vibrios in coastal areas of France. J Appl Microbiol 92:1123–1135View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  50. Hlady WG, Klontz KC (1996) The epidemiology of Vibrio infections in Florida, 1981–1993. J Infect Dis 173:1176–1183View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  51. Hsu C-Y, Pollett S, Ferguson P, McMullan BJ, Sheppeard V, Mahady SE (2013) Locally acquired severe non-O1 and non-O139 Vibrio cholerae infection associated with ingestion of imported seafood. Med J Aust 199:26–27View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  52. Huehn S, Eichhorn C, Urmersbach S, Breidenbach J, Bechlars S, Bier N, Alter T, Bartelt E, Frank C, Oberheitmann B, Gunzer F, Brennholt N, Böer S, Appel B, Dieckmann R, Strauch E (2014) Pathogenic vibrios in environmental, seafood and clinical sources in Germany. Int J Med Microbiol 304:843–850View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  53. Hughes JM, Hollis DG, Gangarosa EJ, Weaver RE (1978) Non-cholera Vibrio infections in the United States. Clinical, epidemiologic, and laboratory features. Ann Intern Med 88:602–606View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  54. Huhulescu S, Indra A, Feierl G, Stoeger A, Ruppitsch W, Sarkar B, Allerberger F (2007) Occurrence of Vibrio cholerae serogroups other than O1 and O139 in Austria. Wien Klin Wochenschr 119:235–241View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  55. Ismail EA, Shafik MH, Al-Mutairi G (2001) A case of non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia with meningitis, cerebral abscess and unilateral hydrocephalus in a preterm baby. Eur J Clin Microbiol Infect Dis 20:598–600View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  56. Issack MI, Appiah D, Rassoul A, Unuth MN, Unuth-Lutchun N (2008) Extraintestinal Vibrio infections in Mauritius. J Infect Dev Ctries 2:397–399View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  57. Jagadeeshan S, Kumar P, Abraham WP, Thomas S (2009) Multiresistant Vibrio cholerae non-O1/non-O139 from waters in South India: resistance patterns and virulence-associated gene profiles. J Basic Microbiol 49:538–544View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  58. Jesudason MV, Lalitha MK, Koshi G (1991) Non 01 Vibrio cholerae in intestinal and extra intestinal infections in Vellore, S. India. Indian J Pathol Microbiol 34:26–29Google Scholar
  59. Kadkhoda K, Adam H, Gilmour MW, Hammond GW (2012) Nontoxigenic Vibrio cholerae septicemia in an immunocompromised patient. Case Rep Infect Dis 2012:1–3View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  60. Kerketta JA, Paul AC, Kirubakaran VBC, Jesudason MV, Moses PD (2002) Non-01 Vibrio cholerae septicemia and meningitis in a neonate. Indian J Pediatr 69:909–910View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  61. Khan FY, El-Hiday A, El Shafie S, Abbas M (2007) Non-O1 non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia and peritonitis associated with chronic liver disease. J Clin Diagn Res 1:296–298Google Scholar
  62. Khan S, Kumar A, Meparambu D, Thomas S, Harichandran D, Karim S (2013) Fatal non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae septicaemia in a patient with chronic liver disease. J Med Microbiol 62:917–921View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  63. Klontz KC (1990) Fatalities associated with Vibrio parahaemolyticus and Vibrio cholerae non-O1 infections in Florida (1981 to 1988). South Med J 83:500–502View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  64. Ko WC, Chuang YC, Huang GC, Hsu SY (1998) Infections due to non-O1 Vibrio cholerae in southern Taiwan: predominance in cirrhotic patients. Clin Infect Dis 27:774–780View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  65. Kontoyiannis DP, Calia KE, Basgoz N, Calderwood SB (1995) Primary septicemia caused by Vibrio cholerae non-O1 acquired on Cape Cod, Massachusetts. Clin Infect Dis 21:1330–1333View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  66. Lai C-C, Liu W-L, Chiu Y-H, Chao C-M, Gau S-J, Hsueh P-R (2011) Liver abscess due to non-O1 Vibrio cholerae in a cirrhotic patient with hepatocellular carcinoma. J Infect 62:235–237View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  67. Lai C-C, Liu W-L, Chiu Y-H, Gau S-J, Hsueh P-R (2012) Spontaneous bacterial empyema due to non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae in a cirrhotic patient with hepatocellular carcinoma. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 73:84–85View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  68. Lalitha MK, Dayal U, Cherian AM (1986) Non-agglutinating Vibrio (non 0-1 V. cholerae) septicemia. Indian J Pathol Microbiol 29:27–30Google Scholar
  69. Lan N, Nga T, Yen N, Dung T, Tuyen H, Campbell J, Whitehorn J, Thwaites G, Chau N, Baker S (2014) Two cases of bacteriemia caused by nontoxigenic, non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae isolates in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. J Clin Microbiol 52:3819–3821View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  70. Lantero M, Perales I, Michaus L, Echevarría I, Diaz A, Aguirrezabal E (1984) Non O1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 2:62–64Google Scholar
  71. Laosombat V, Pruekprasert P, Wongchanchailert M (1996) Non-0:1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia in thalassemia patients. Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health 27:411–413Google Scholar
  72. Laudat P, Jacob C, Chillou C, Dudragne D, Dodin A (1997) A fatal non 01 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia in an immunocompetent patient contaminated in France. Méd Mal Infect 27:620–621View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  73. Lee MH, Leu HS, Huang SH (1993) Bacteremic cellulitis caused by non-O1 Vibrio cholerae: report of a case. J Formos Med Assoc 92:472–474Google Scholar
  74. Lee Y-L, Hung P-P, Tsai C-A, Lin Y-H, Liu C-E, Shi Z-Y (2007) Clinical characteristics of non-O1/non-O139 Vibrio cholerae isolates and polymerase chain reaction analysis of their virulence factors. J Microbiol Immunol Infect 40:474–480Google Scholar
  75. Leibovici-Weissman Y, Neuberger A, Bitterman R, Sinclair D, Salam MA, Paul M (2014) Antimicrobial drugs for treating cholera. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 6:CD008625Google Scholar
  76. Lin CJ, Chiu CT, Lin DY, Sheen IS, Lien JM (1996) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia in patients with cirrhosis: 5-yr experience from a single medical center. Am J Gastroenterol 91:336–340Google Scholar
  77. Lopez-Brea M, Jimenez ML, de las Cuevas C, Alcala-Zamora J, Alonso P (1985) Non-01 Vibrio cholerae septicaemia. Trans R Soc Trop Med Hyg 79:878–879View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  78. Lu B, Zhou H, Li D, Li F, Zhu F, Cui Y, Huang L, Wang D (2014) The first case of bacteraemia due to non-O1/non-O139 Vibrio cholerae from type 2 diabetes mellitus in mainland China. Int J Infect Dis 25:116–118View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  79. Lukinmaa S, Mattila K, Lehtinen V, Hakkinen M, Koskela M, Siitonen A (2006) Territorial waters of the Baltic Sea as a source of infections caused by Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139: report of 3 hospitalized cases. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 54:1–6View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  80. Luo Y, Ye J, Jin D, Ding G, Zhang Z, Mei L, Octavia S, Lan R (2013) Molecular analysis of non-O1/non-O139 Vibrio cholerae isolated from hospitalised patients in China. BMC Microbiol 13:52View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  81. Luxsameesathaporn P, Jariyasethpong T, Intalapaporn P, Chinapha A (2012) Vibrio cholerae non O 1, non O 139 septicemia in a 19-year-old woman with beta-thalassemia/hemoglobin E disease. J Infect Dis Antimicrobial Agents 29:33–35Google Scholar
  82. Magnusson MR, Pegg SP (1996) Vibrio cholerae non-O1 primary septicaemia following a large thermal burn. Burns 22:44–47View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  83. Mannion P, Mellor S (1986) Non-cholera vibrio bacteraemia associated with acute cholecystitis. Br Med J 292:450View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  84. Marcenac FM, Gherardi C, Mattera J, Corrado C, Vay C, Fernández AJ (1991) Sepsis due to Vibrio cholerae no 01. Medicina (B Aires) 51:148–150Google Scholar
  85. Marek A, Inkster T, Anderson E, Jenkins C, Boyd J, Kerr S, Cowden J (2013) Non-toxigenic Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia: case report and review of the literature. J Med Microbiol 62:1357–1359View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  86. Mauri M, Vernet M, Morera MA, García Restoy E (1987) Bacteriemia por Vibrio cholerae. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 5:639–640Google Scholar
  87. McCleskey FK, Hastings JR, Winn RE, Adams ED Jr (1986) Non-01 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia—complication of a LeVeen shunt. Am J Clin Pathol 85:644–646Google Scholar
  88. Mirelis B, López P, Barrio J, Guillaumes S, Prats G (1987) Sepsis por Vibrio cholerae no 01. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 5:640–641Google Scholar
  89. Moinard D, Guiavarch PY, Caillon J, Barre P (1989) Non 01 Vibrio cholerae septicemia. Presse Med 18:898Google Scholar
  90. Morgan DR, Ball BD, Moore DG, Kohl S (1985) Severe Vibrio cholerae sepsis and meningitis in a young infant. Tex Med 81:37–38Google Scholar
  91. Morris JG, Wilson R, Davis BR, Wachsmuth IK, Riddle CF, Wathen HG, Pollard RA, Blake PA (1981) Non-O group 1 Vibrio cholerae gastroenteritis in the United States: clinical, epidemiologic, and laboratory characteristics of sporadic cases. Ann Intern Med 94:656–658View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  92. Morris JJ, Takeda T, Tall B, Losonsky G, Bhattacharya S, Forrest B, Kay B, Nishibuchi M (1990) Experimental non-O group 1 Vibrio cholerae gastroenteritis in humans. J Clin Invest 85:697–705View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  93. Naidu LS, Bakerman PR, Saubolle MA, Lewis K (1993) Vibrio cholerae non-0:1 meningitis in an infant. Pediatr Infect Dis J 12:879–881View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  94. Namdari H, Klaips CR, Hughes JL (2000) A cytotoxin-producing strain of Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139 as a cause of cholera and bacteremia after consumption of raw clams. J Clin Microbiol 38:3518–3519Google Scholar
  95. Nedunchezian D, Cook MA, Rakic M (1994) Systemic lupus erythematosus presenting as a non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae abscess. Arthritis Rheum 37:1553–1554View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  96. Newman C, Shepherd M, Woodard MD, Chopra AK, Tyring SK (1993) Fatal septicemia and bullae caused by non-01 Vibrio cholerae. J Am Acad Dermatol 29:909–912View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  97. Ottaviani D, Leoni F, Rocchegiani E, Santarelli S, Masini L, Di Trani V, Canonico C, Pianetti A, Tega L, Carraturo A (2009) Prevalence and virulence properties of non-O1 non-O139 Vibrio cholerae strains from seafood and clinical samples collected in Italy. Int J Food Microbiol 132:47–53View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  98. Ou T-Y, Liu J-W, Leu H-S (2003) Independent prognostic factors for fatality in patients with invasive Vibrio cholerae non-O1 infections. J Microbiol Immunol Infect 36:117–122Google Scholar
  99. Patel NM, Wong M, Little E, Ramos AX, Kolli G, Fox KM, Melvin J, Moore A, Manch R (2009) Vibrio cholerae non-O1 infection in cirrhotics: case report and literature review. Transpl Infect Dis 11:54–56View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  100. Petsaris O, Nousbaum JB, Quilici ML, Le Coadou G, Payan C, Abalain ML (2010) Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia in a cirrhotic patient. J Med Microbiol 59:1260–1262View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  101. Phetsouvanh R, Nakatsu M, Arakawa E, Davong V, Vongsouvath M, Lattana O, Moore CE, Nakamura S, Newton PN (2008) Fatal bacteremia due to immotile Vibrio cholerae serogroup O21 in Vientiane, Laos—a case report. Ann Clin Microbiol Antimicrob 7:10View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  102. Pierce AB, Broughton SJ, Johnson PD, Grayson ML (2000) Vibrio cholerae in Victoria. Med J Aust 172:44–46Google Scholar
  103. Piersimoni C, Morbiducci V, Scalise G (1991) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae gastroenteritis and bacteraemia. Lancet 337:791–792View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  104. Pitrak DL, Gindorf JD (1989) Bacteremic cellulitis caused by non-serogroup O1 Vibrio cholerae acquired in a freshwater inland lake. J Clin Microbiol 27:2874–2876Google Scholar
  105. Platia E, Vosti KL (1980) Non cholera Vibrio septicemia. West J Med 132:354–357Google Scholar
  106. Prats G, Mirelis B, Pericas R, Verger G (1975) Letter: non-cholera Vibrio septicemia and meningoencephalitis. Ann Intern Med 82:848–849View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  107. Punpanich W, Sirikutt P, Waranawat N (2011) Invasive Vibrio cholerae non-O1 non-0139 infection in a thalassemic child. J Med Assoc Thail 94(Suppl 3):S226–S230Google Scholar
  108. Rabadan PM, Vilalta E (1989) Non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia. Rev Infect Dis 11:667View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  109. Raju AZ, Mathai D, Jesudasan M, Suresh M, Kaur A, Abraham OC, Pulimood BM (1990) Nonagglutinable Vibrio cholerae septicaemia. J Assoc Physicians India 38:665–666Google Scholar
  110. Ramsingh R (1998) Vibrio cholerae non-O1 on blood culture, Saskatchewan. Can Commun Dis Rep 24:180–181Google Scholar
  111. Raultin De, de La Roy Y, Grignon B, Grollier G, Paute MC, Becq-Giraudon B, Briaud M, Matuchansky C, Tanzer J (1981) Two cases of septicemia caused by Vibrio non cholerae or non-O1 Vibrio cholerae. Nouv Presse Med 10:2516–2517Google Scholar
  112. Restrepo D, Huprikar SS, VanHorn K, Bottone EJ (2006) O1 and non-O1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia produced by hemolytic strains. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 54:145–148View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  113. Robert-Pillot A, Copin S, Himber C, Gay M, Quilici M-L (2014) Occurrence of the three major Vibrio species pathogenic for human in seafood products consumed in France using real-time PCR. Int J Food Microbiol 189:75–81View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  114. Robins-Browne RM, Still CS, Isaäcson M, Koornhof HJ, Appelbaum PC, Scragg JN (1977) Pathogenic mechanisms of a non-agglutinable Vibrio cholerae strain: demonstration of invasive and enterotoxigenic properties. Infect Immun 18:542–545Google Scholar
  115. Royo G, Martín C, Fuentes E, Elía M, Fernández J, Cuesta A (1993) Bacteremia caused by Vibrio cholerae no 0:1. Enferm Infecc Microbiol Clin 11:228Google Scholar
  116. Rubin LG, Altman J, Epple LK, Yolken RH (1981) Vibrio cholerae meningitis in a neonate. J Pediatr 98:940–942View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  117. Rudensky B, Marcus EL, Isaacson M, Lefler E, Stamler B, Sechter I (1993) Non-O group 1 Vibrio cholerae septicemia in Israel. Isr J Med Sci 29:54–55Google Scholar
  118. Safrin S, Morris JG Jr, Adams M, Pons V, Jacobs R, Conte JE Jr (1988) Non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia: case report and review. Rev Infect Dis 10:1012–1017View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  119. Schirmeister F, Dieckmann R, Bechlars S, Bier N, Faruque SM, Strauch E (2014) Genetic and phenotypic analysis of Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139 isolated from German and Austrian patients. Eur J Clin Microbiol Infect Dis 33:767–778View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  120. Shannon JD, Kimbrough RC 3rd (2006) Pulmonary cholera due to infection with a non-O1 Vibrio cholerae strain. J Clin Microbiol 44:3459–3460View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  121. Shelton CH 3rd, Martino RL, Ramsey KM (1993) Recurrent non-0:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia in a patient with multiple myeloma. Cancer 72:105–107View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  122. Siegel MI, Rogers AI (1982) Fatal non-01 Vibrio cholerae septicemia in chronic lymphocytic leukemia. Gastroenterology 83:1130–1131Google Scholar
  123. Strumbelj I, Prelog I, Kotar T, Dovecar D, Petras T, Socan M (2005) A case of Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139 septicaemia in Slovenia, imported from Tunisia, July 2005. Euro Surveill 10(E051020):6Google Scholar
  124. Stypulkowska-Misiurewicz H, Pancer K, Roszkowiak A (2006) Two unrelated cases of septicaemia due to Vibrio cholerae non-O1, non-O139 in Poland, July and August 2006. Euro Surveill 11(E061130):2Google Scholar
  125. Suankratay C, Phantumchinda K, Tachawiboonsak W, Wilde H (2001) Non-serogroup O:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia and cerebritis. Clin Infect Dis 32:E117–E119View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  126. Tan KK, Sin KS, Ng AJ, Yahya H, Kaur P (1994) Non-O1 Vibrio cholerae septicaemia: a case report. Singap Med J 35:648–649Google Scholar
  127. Thamlikitkul V (1990) Vibrio bacteremia in Siriraj Hospital. J Med Assoc Thai 73:136–139Google Scholar
  128. Thisyakorn U, Reinprayoon S (1990) Non-01 Vibrio cholerae septicemia: a case report. Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health 21:149–150Google Scholar
  129. Thomas M, Cherian T, Raghupathy P (1996) Non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia and peritonitis in a patient with nephrotic syndrome. Pediatr Infect Dis J 15:276–277View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  130. Thomas A, Straif-Bourgeois S, Sokol TM, Ratard RC (2007) Vibrio infections in Louisiana: twenty-five years of surveillance 1980–2005. J La State Med Soc 159(205–8):210–211Google Scholar
  131. Toeg A, Berger SA, Battat A, Hoffman M, Yust I (1990) Vibrio cholerae bacteremia associated with gastrectomy. J Clin Microbiol 28:603–604Google Scholar
  132. Trubiano JA, Lee JYH, Valcanis M, Gregory J, Sutton BA, Holmes NE (2014) Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia in an Australian population. Intern Med J 44:508–511View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  133. Tsai Y-H, Hsu RW-W, Huang K-C, Chen C-H, Cheng C-C, Peng K-T, Huang T-J (2004) Systemic Vibrio infection presenting as necrotizing fasciitis and sepsis. A series of thirteen cases. J Bone Joint Surg Am 86-A:2497–2502Google Scholar
  134. Tsai Y-H, Huang T-J, Hsu RW-W, Weng Y-J, Hsu W-H, Huang K-C, Peng K-T (2009) Necrotizing soft-tissue infections and primary sepsis caused by Vibrio vulnificus and Vibrio cholerae non-O1. J Trauma 66:899–905View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  135. Wagner PD, Evans SD, Dunlap J, Ballon-Landa G (1995) Necrotizing fasciitis and septic shock caused by Vibrio cholerae acquired in San Diego, California. West J Med 163:375–377Google Scholar
  136. Wang K, Chao CH, Liu IM, Liu CY (1991) Non-0:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia: a case report and literature review. Zhonghua Yi Xue Za Zhi (Taipei) 48:232–236Google Scholar
  137. West BC, Silberman R, Otterson WN (1998) Acalculous cholecystitis and septicemia caused by non-O1 Vibrio cholerae: first reported case and review of biliary infections with Vibrio cholerae. Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis 30:187–191View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  138. Whittaker SJ (2013) Shellfish-acquired Vibrio cholerae cellulitis and sepsis from a vulnerable leg. N Z Med J 126:95–97Google Scholar
  139. Wiström J (1989) A case of non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia from northern Europe. J Infect Dis 160:732View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  140. Wiwatworapan W, Insiripong S (2008) Non-O1/non-O139 Vibrio cholerae septicemia with peritonitis. Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health 39:1098–1101Google Scholar
  141. Yang C-C, Lee B-J, Yang S-S, Lin Y-H, Lee Y-L (2008) A case of non-O1 and non-O139 Vibrio cholerae septicemia with endophthalmitis in a cirrhotic patient. Jpn J Infect Dis 61:475–476Google Scholar
  142. Yang C-J, Wang C-S, Lu P-L, Chen T-C, Chen Y-H, Huang M-S, Lin C-C, Hwang J-J (2011) Bullous cellulitis in cirrhotic patients—a rare but life-threatening infection caused by non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteraemia. J Med Microbiol 60:861–862View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  143. Young CC, Chuang YC, Young CD (1991) Non-O:1 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia: report of two cases. Kansenshogaku Zasshi 65:1479–1483View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  144. Zarate MS, Giannico M, Colombrero C, Smayevsky J (2011) Non-O1, non-O139 Vibrio cholerae bacteremia in a chronic hemodialysis patient. Rev Argent Microbiol 43:81–83Google Scholar

Copyright

© Deshayes et al. 2015