Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/10356/161360
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dc.contributor.authorFrias, Liesbethen_US
dc.contributor.authorHasegawa, Hideoen_US
dc.contributor.authorChua, Tock H.en_US
dc.contributor.authorSipangkui, Symphorosaen_US
dc.contributor.authorStark, Danica J.en_US
dc.contributor.authorSalgado-Lynn, Milenaen_US
dc.contributor.authorGoossens, Benoiten_US
dc.contributor.authorKeuk, Kennethen_US
dc.contributor.authorOkamoto, Munehiroen_US
dc.contributor.authorMacIntosh, Andrew J. J.en_US
dc.date.accessioned2022-08-29T06:35:20Z-
dc.date.available2022-08-29T06:35:20Z-
dc.date.issued2021-
dc.identifier.citationFrias, L., Hasegawa, H., Chua, T. H., Sipangkui, S., Stark, D. J., Salgado-Lynn, M., Goossens, B., Keuk, K., Okamoto, M. & MacIntosh, A. J. J. (2021). Parasite community structure in sympatric Bornean primates. International Journal for Parasitology, 51(11), 925-933. https://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijpara.2021.03.003en_US
dc.identifier.issn0020-7519en_US
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10356/161360-
dc.description.abstractParasites are important components of ecosystems, influencing trophic networks, competitive interactions and biodiversity patterns. Nonetheless, we are not nearly close to disentangling their complex roles in natural systems. Southeast Asia falls within global areas targeted as most likely to source parasites with zoonotic potential, where high rates of land conversion and fragmentation have altered the circulation of wildlife species and their parasites, potentially resulting in altered host-parasite systems. Although the overall biodiversity in the region predicts equally high, or even higher, parasite diversity, we know surprisingly little about wild primate parasites, even though this constitutes the first step towards a more comprehensive understanding of parasite transmission processes. Here, we characterise the gastrointestinal helminth parasite assemblages of a community of Bornean primates living along the Kinabatangan floodplain in Sabah (Malaysian Borneo), including two species endemic to the island. Through parasitological analyses, and by using several measures of parasite infection as proxies for parasite diversity and distribution, we show that (i) most parasite taxonomic groups are not limited to a single host, suggesting a greater flexibility for habitat disturbance, (ii) parasite infracommunities of nocturnal primates differ from their diurnal counterparts, reflecting both phylogenetic and ecological constraints, and (iii) soil-transmitted helminths such as whipworm, threadworm and nodule worm are widespread across the primate community. This study also provides new parasite records for southern pig-tailed macaques (Macaca nemestrina), silvered langurs (Trachypithecus cristatus) and Western tarsiers (Cephalopachus bancanus) in the wild, while adding to the limited records for the other primate species in the community. Given the information gap regarding primate-parasite associations in the region, the information presented here should prove relevant for future studies of parasite biodiversity and infectious disease ecology in Asia and elsewhere.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.relation.ispartofInternational Journal for Parasitologyen_US
dc.rights© 2021 The Author(s). Published by Elsevier Ltd on behalf of Australian Society for Parasitology. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/).en_US
dc.subjectScience::Biological sciences::Ecologyen_US
dc.titleParasite community structure in sympatric Bornean primatesen_US
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.contributor.schoolAsian School of the Environmenten_US
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.ijpara.2021.03.003-
dc.description.versionPublished versionen_US
dc.identifier.pmid33862059-
dc.identifier.scopus2-s2.0-85105033545-
dc.identifier.issue11en_US
dc.identifier.volume51en_US
dc.identifier.spage925en_US
dc.identifier.epage933en_US
dc.subject.keywordsHelminthsen_US
dc.subject.keywordsBiodiversityen_US
dc.description.acknowledgementThis study was financially supported by grants from Kyoto University, Japan through its Step-Up program (AM) and by the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (#24770232 and #16H06181 to AM, and #15H04283 to MO). LF was supported by the Japan Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT) through a Monbukagakusho schol- arship (#140411), by the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science through a JSPS-DC2 fellowship and Grant-in-Aid (#446), and by the Leading Graduate Program in Primatology and Wildlife Science (PWS) of Kyoto University (JSPS-U04).en_US
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