ecoepidemiology

ecoepidemiology

(ē'kō-ep'i-dē-mē-ol'ŏ-jē),
1. Study of ecologic influences on human health. 2. Conceptual approach combining molecular, societal, and population-based aspects to study a health-related problem.
[eco- + epidemiology]
References in periodicals archive ?
Mapping the ecoepidemiology of Zika virus infection in urban and rural areas of Pereira, Risaralda, Colombia, 2015-2016: implications for public health and travel medicine.
Emerging vector-borne zoonoses: ecoepidemiology and public health implications in India.
Subsequently, during the 20s, Dunn and Pampana (7,8) conducted important studies of ecoepidemiology and clinical aspects of the TBRF, highlighting B.
Gao, "Application of inequalities technique to dynamics analysis of a stochastic ecoepidemiology model," Journal of Inequalities and Applications, vol.
Junqueira, "Ecoepidemiology, short history and control of Chagas disease in the endemic countries and the new challenge for non-endemic countries," Memorias do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz, vol.
Among the frameworks that try to explain ecosystems dynamics, ecoepidemiology has become a proper discipline in its own right [1, 2].
Choosing a future of epidemiology: From black box to chinese boxes and ecoepidemiology. Am J Public Health 1996; 86 (5): 674-677.
Paracoccidioidomycosis: ecoepidemiology, taxonomy and clinical and therapeutic issues.
Moreover, it is important to understand the ecoepidemiology of Triatominae since these vectors are found in large numbers in their natural habitat [27].
Ecoepidemiology which is a relatively new branch of study in theoretical biology, tackles such situations by dealing with both ecological and epidemiological issues.