Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to site content
CDC Home

Volume 12, Number 10—October 2006

Research

Human Rotavirus G9 and G3 as Major Cause of Diarrhea in Hospitalized Children, Spain

Alicia Sánchez-Fauquier*Comments to Author , Vanessa Montero*, Silvia Moreno*, Monica Solé*, Javier Colomina†, Miren Iturriza-Gomara‡, Ana Revilla*, Isabel Wilhelmi§, Jim Gray†, and Gegavi/VIGESS-Net Group
Author affiliations: *Instituto de Salud Carlos III, Majadahonda, Madrid, Spain; †Hospital La Ribera, Alzira, Valencia, Spain; ‡Centre for Infections Health Protection Agency, London, UK; §Hospital Severo Ochoa, Majadahonda, Madrid, Spain

Main Article

Table 4

G- and P-type combinations detected in 98 fully characterized strains

Genotype No. samples Pattern
G9 P[8] 39 Common (91%)
G3 P[8] 30
G1 P[8] 15
G2 P[4] 5
G2 P[6] 1 Infrequent (3%)
G3 P[9] 1
G9 P[6] 1
G1+G9 P[8] 2 Mixed infections (6%)
G2+G9 P[8] 1
G2+G9 P[4] 1
G2+G9 and P[4]+P[8] 1
G3+G9 and P[6]+P[8] 1

Main Article

1Gegavi/VIGESS-Net Group members: A. Sánchez-Fauquier, V. Montero, S. Moreno, A. Potente, F. Adam, J.C. Sanz, J. Colomina, S. Llanes, F. Gimeno, C. Gutiérrez, C. Sainz de Baranda, M.J. López, P. Teno, E. Roman, M. Alonso, M. Marugán, I. Fernández, I. Wilhelmi, M.L. Cilleruelo

Top of Page

USA.gov: The U.S. Government's Official Web PortalDepartment of Health and Human Services
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention   1600 Clifton Rd. Atlanta, GA 30333, USA
800-CDC-INFO (800-232-4636) TTY: (888) 232-6348 - Contact CDC–INFO