bovine adenoviruses infections
- Host Animals
- Hosts/Species Affected
- Systems Affected
- Distribution Table
- List of Symptoms/Signs
- Disease Course
- Impact: Economic
- Zoonoses and Food Safety
- Disease Treatment
- Prevention and Control
- Distribution Maps
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PicturesTop of page
IdentityTop of page
Preferred Scientific Name
- bovine adenoviruses infections
International Common Names
- English: adenovirus infection in ruminants
Pathogen/sTop of page bovine adenoviruses
OverviewTop of page
Rowe et al. (1953) isolated a new virus from cultures of human adenoids. The currently accepted name, "adenovirus", was proposed for this group of viruses by Enders et al. (1956). The family Adenoviridae now comprises a well-defined group of viruses with wide distribution in nature. Adenovirus types are defined based on the species of origin of the virus and quantitative neutralization assays with antisera prepared in non-host species. The family Adenoviridae is currently divided into three genera, Mastadenovirus,Aviadenovirus, and Atadenovirus (Benkö et al., 2000).
Klein et al. (1959) reported the first isolation of a bovine adenovirus (BAdV). Bovine adenoviruses have been isolated from healthy cattle, but more often, the isolations are associated with some form of clinical disease. The preponderance of isolations from cattle with clinical disease is because this is the type sample submitted to diagnostic laboratories. Most adenovirus infections in cattle involve either the respiratory or gastrointestinal tracts. In addition there have been reports of adenovirus associated with conjunctivitis, keratoconjunctivitis, and weak calf syndrome. Currently the International Committee on Taxonomy of Viruses recognizes 10 types in cattle (Benkö et al., 2000). Strain Rus is being evaluated as a potential new type (Zakharchuk et al., 1993). The table shows prototype strains and origin.
|BAdV-1||No. 10||Klein et al., 1959|
|BAdV-2||No. 19||Klein et al., 1960|
|BAdV-3||WBR 1||Darbyshire et al., 1965a|
|BAdV-4||THT/62||Bartha and Áldásy, 1966|
|BAdV-5||B4/65||Bartha and Áldásy, 1966|
|BAdV-7||Fukuroi||Inaba et al., 1968|
|BAdV-8||Misk/67||Bartha et al., 1970|
|(BAdV-9)||Sofia 4/67||Guenov et al., 1970|
|BAdV-10||78-5371||Horner et al., 1989|
|(BAdV-11)||Rus||Zakharchuk et al., 1993|
BAdVs were originally divided into two groups based on cultural and antigenic characteristics by Bartha (1969). Subgroup 1 contained BAdV 1, 2, and 3 with similarities to human and other mammalian adenoviruses. Subgroup 2 contained the atypical BAdV 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8 that could not replicate in kidney epithelial cells, produced noticeably different nuclear inclusion bodies, and lacked the common complement-fixing antigen found in members of the genus Mastadenovirus. Division was further supported after genomic analysis demonstrated marked differences in the two groups. The subgroup 1 BAdVs (BAdV-1 through -3 and -9) are members of the genus Mastadenovirus and the subgroup 2 BAdVs (BAdV-4 through -8) have been recently assigned to a proposed new Atadenovirus genus within the family Adenoviridae (Benkö and Harrach 1998; Benkö et al, 2000). BAdV 10 does not fit clearly into either genus (Maitz et al., 1998) but, based on genomic analysis, has been assigned to the genus Atadenovirus for now (Benkö et al., 2000).
Host AnimalsTop of page
Hosts/Species AffectedTop of page
Adenoviruses are generally confined to one host species or closely related species and are classified on the basis of species of origin and antigenic reactivity. Because bovine adenoviruses or closely related antigenic viruses have been isolated from a variety of other ruminant species (Belák and Palfi, 1974; Davies and Humphreys, 1977; Baber and Candy, 1981; Boros et al., 1985), the potential for infection across species exists among adenovirus isolates from ruminants.
Systems AffectedTop of page digestive diseases of large ruminants
digestive diseases of small ruminants
multisystemic diseases of large ruminants
nervous system diseases of large ruminants
respiratory diseases of large ruminants
respiratory diseases of small ruminants
DistributionTop of page
Bovine adenoviruses are found worldwide as indicated by either serology or virus isolation. Antibodies to adenoviruses have been demonstrated in sera in virtually every cattle population tested. Serum-virus neutralization tests have been used to detect adenovirus type-specific antibodies, and complement fixation and agar gel immunodiffusion tests have been used to detect the adenovirus group-specific antibody in serological surveys.
Distribution TableTop of page
The distribution in this summary table is based on all the information available. When several references are cited, they may give conflicting information on the status. Further details may be available for individual references in the Distribution Table Details section which can be selected by going to Generate Report.Last updated: 10 Jan 2020
|Continent/Country/Region||Distribution||Last Reported||Origin||First Reported||Invasive||Reference||Notes|
|Congo, Democratic Republic of the||Present||Eyanga et al. (1989)|
|Egypt||Present||Hafez and Krauss (1979)|
|Morocco||Present||Mahin et al. (1985)|
|Nigeria||Present||Obi and Taylor (1984)|
|Somalia||Present||Mani et al. (1978); CABI (Undated)|
|Togo||Present||Espinasse et al. (1980)|
|Zambia||Present||Ghirotti et al. (1991)|
|Zimbabwe||Present||Baber and Condy (1981)|
|Japan||Present||CABI (Undated a)||Present based on regional distribution.|
|-Honshu||Present, Widespread||Tanaka et al. (1968); CABI (Undated)|
|South Korea||Present||Cho et al. (1985); CABI (Undated)|
|Syria||Present||Giangaspero et al. (1992)|
|Turkey||Present, Widespread||Burgu and Akca (1982); Burgu and Toker (1985); Yonguç et al. (1988); CABI (Undated)|
|Austria||Present||Burki et al. (1978); Coulibaly (1990); Pernthaner et al. (1990); Peinhopf et al. (1996)|
|Belgium||Present||Mammerickx et al. (1989)|
|Bulgaria||Present, Widespread||Haralambiev and Azev (1969)|
|Croatia||Present||Župančić et al. (1984); Sabirović et al. (1987); Sabirović (1988)|
|Czechoslovakia||Present||Krpata (1978); Novak (1982)|
|Denmark||Present||Uttenthal et al. (1996); Tegtmeier et al. (1999)|
|Finland||Present||Sihvonen and Tuomi (1978)|
|Germany||Present, Widespread||Mayr et al. (1970); Kretzschmar (1973)|
|Hungary||Present, Widespread||Bartha et al. (1970); Bartha et al. (1984); Rusvai and Fodor (1998); Endre (1999); CABI (Undated)|
|Italy||Present, Widespread||Cancellotti et al. (1976)|
|Netherlands||Present||Rondhuis (1968); Opdenbosch et al. (1986)|
|Norway||Present||Saxegaard and Bratberg (1971)|
|Poland||Present, Widespread||Buczek and Wrzolek-Lobocka (1977); Majewska et al. (1978)|
|Romania||Present||Istrate et al. (1983)|
|Russia||Present||CABI (Undated a)||Present based on regional distribution.|
|-Central Russia||Present||Shichkina et al. (1971); Kis (1977); Frolov (1984)|
|-Southern Russia||Present||Zhumabaev et al. (1993); CABI (Undated)|
|Switzerland||Present||Läuchli et al. (1990)|
|United Kingdom||Present, Widespread||Phillip and Sands (1972); CABI (Undated);|
|Canada||Present||CABI (Undated a)||Present based on regional distribution.|
|-Ontario||Present||Bulmer et al. (1975); Thompson et al. (1981)|
|-Quebec||Present||Key and Derbyshire (1984); Richer et al. (1988)|
|Cuba||Present||Nuñez and Castell (1985)|
|Mexico||Present||Suzan et al. (1983); Ramírez R. and Trigo (1986)|
|United States||Present||CABI (Undated a)||Present based on regional distribution.|
|-Alabama||Present||Rossi et al. (1973)|
|-California||Present||Bibrack and McKercher (1971); Lehmkuhl et al. (1999)|
|-Idaho||Present||Stauber et al. (1976); Stauber et al. (1986)|
|-Iowa||Present||Lehmkuhl et al. (1975); Lehmkuhl and Gough (1977); CABI (Undated);|
|-Maryland||Present||Mohanty and Lillie (1970)|
|-Minnesota||Present||Reed et al. (1978); Baker et al. (1986); Baker et al. (1986a)|
|-Oregon||Present||Mattson (1973); Mattson et al. (1977); Mattson et al. (1988)|
|-Pennsylvania||Present||Welch and Dellers (1973)|
|-South Dakota||Present||Reed et al. (1978); Kirkbride (1992)|
|-Tennessee||Present||Lehmkuhl et al. (1998)|
|-Washington||Present||Stauber et al. (1986)|
|Australia||Present||CABI (Undated a)||Present based on regional distribution.|
|-Queensland||Present||Wilcox (1969); Wilcox (1970); CABI (Undated)|
|New Zealand||Present||Thompson (1977); Horner et al. (1980)|
|Argentina||Present||Carrillo et al. (1986)|
PathologyTop of page
Gross lesions in cattle are limited primarily to the respiratory and gastrointestinal tracts and consist of atelectasis and consolidation of the lungs and erosions, ulcerations and haemorrhage in the intestinal tract. Bronchiolar, mediastinal, and mesenteric lymph nodes are usually enlarged. Depending on adenovirus serotype, either epithelial or epithelial and vascular endothelial cells are the primary targets for viral cytopathology. Microscopically the basic lesion is bronchiolitis with necrosis and sloughing early and hyperplasia later in the course of the infection. Amphophilic, intranuclear inclusions are seen in swollen cells in the respiratory epithelium and sloughed in the lumen. Where the gastrointestinal tract is involved, the basic lesions are fibrinonecrotic plaques overlying foci of haemorrhage and necrosis. Amphophilic intranuclear inclusions are seen in enterocytes as well as in vascular endothelial cells.
DiagnosisTop of page
Because adenoviruses can be isolated from apparently healthy cattle, isolation of adenoviruses from clinically sick calves does not necessarily mean that the isolated adenovirus type plays an aetiological role in the clinical disease. For adenovirus to be considered as the aetiologic agent in a particular disease, the antibody titre should be low at the onset of the infection and result in at least a four-fold increase in neutralizing antibodies to the virus type in question, either characteristic intranuclear inclusion bodies should be observed in tissues showing gross lesions or presence of viral antigen must be demonstrated by immunohistochemical methods, and finally, virus must be isolated from tissues showing gross lesions at the height of the clinical disease.
Adenovirus infection can be diagnosed morphometrically, serologically, and by virus isolation. Rapid presumptive diagnosis can be made either by observation of characteristic virus morphology in intranuclear inclusions by transmission electron microscopy or by immunofluorescent or immunohistochemical labeling of adenovirus antigens in tissues with gross lesions. Serotype-specific diagnosis, while not important to the treatment of clinical disease, is important in the development of a database from which to evaluate the role of each viral serotype in disease production. For a serotype to be considered as the aetiologic agent in a clinical syndrome, it must be isolated from many cases with similar clinical syndromes and be capable of reproducing the disease experimentally.
Because of the number of types of adenoviruses infecting cattle, virus isolation is necessary to definitively identify the virus. Virus can be isolated from nasal secretions, tracheal fluids, intestinal contents and tissue homogenates. Adenoviruses are best-propagated in homologous cell cultures. Low passage bovine fetal cornea, lung, and turbinate cell cultures, are preferred for virus isolation, because these cells will support replication of all known BAdV types. A permanent heteroploid embryonic calf thyroid cell culture has been developed that allows replication of all bovine adenoviruses although at a somewhat lower titre than those obtained on primary calf testicles (Benkö et al., 1989). Primary adenovirus isolation may require sub-passage of the cultures before viral-induced cytopathic effect appears.
Serologic confirmation of adenovirus infection can be done by demonstrating the presence of adenovirus group-specific antigen by immunofluorescent, immunohistochemical, and complement fixation tests, and by enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay. Reciprocal cross-neutralization tests detect type-specific antigens and further distinguish serotypes. Caution must be exercised when interpreting serum-virus neutralization test results because of demonstrated cross neutralization both among and between adenoviruses isolated from different ruminant species. Molecular characterization of adenovirus using DNA hybridization, restriction endonuclease digestion patterns and polymerase chain reaction has been used for virus identification and classification (Benkö et al., 1988; Benkö et al., 1995; Matiz et al., 1998). Phylogenetic analysis based on the adenovirus protease, hexon and DNA polymerase gene nucleic acid sequences filed with GenBank should make it possible to precisely compare newly isolated adenovirus (Benkö et al., 2000).
List of Symptoms/SignsTop of page
|Digestive Signs / Abdominal distention||Sign|
|Digestive Signs / Anorexia, loss or decreased appetite, not nursing, off feed||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Digestive Signs / Bloody stools, faeces, haematochezia||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Digestive Signs / Diarrhoea||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Digestive Signs / Dysphagia, difficulty swallowing||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Digestive Signs / Melena or occult blood in faeces, stools||Sign|
|Digestive Signs / Mucous, mucoid stools, faeces||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Dehydration||Sign|
|General Signs / Fever, pyrexia, hyperthermia||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Generalized weakness, paresis, paralysis||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Inability to stand, downer, prostration||Sign|
|General Signs / Intraocular mass, swelling interior of eye||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Lack of growth or weight gain, retarded, stunted growth||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Lymphadenopathy, swelling, mass or enlarged lymph nodes||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Reluctant to move, refusal to move||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|General Signs / Sudden death, found dead||Sign|
|General Signs / Underweight, poor condition, thin, emaciated, unthriftiness, ill thrift||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Nervous Signs / Dullness, depression, lethargy, depressed, lethargic, listless||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Ophthalmology Signs / Conjunctival, scleral, redness||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Ophthalmology Signs / Lacrimation, tearing, serous ocular discharge, watery eyes||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Ophthalmology Signs / Purulent discharge from eye||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Pain / Discomfort Signs / Pain, chest, thorax, ribs, sternum||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Pain / Discomfort Signs / Pain, kidney, ureters, on palpation||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Pain / Discomfort Signs / Pain, pharynx, larynx, trachea||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Reproductive Signs / Abortion or weak newborns, stillbirth||Cattle & Buffaloes:Cow||Sign|
|Reproductive Signs / Vaginal or cervical ulcers, vesicles, erosions, tears, papules, pustules||Cattle & Buffaloes:Heifer,Cattle & Buffaloes:Cow||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Abnormal breathing sounds of the upper airway, airflow obstruction, stertor, snoring||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Abnormal lung or pleural sounds, rales, crackles, wheezes, friction rubs||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Change in voice, vocal strength||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Coughing, coughs||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Decreased respiratory rate||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Decreased, muffled, lung sounds, absent respiratory sounds||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Dull areas on percussion of chest, thorax||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Dyspnea, difficult, open mouth breathing, grunt, gasping||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Haemoptysis coughing up blood||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Increased respiratory rate, polypnea, tachypnea, hyperpnea||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Mucoid nasal discharge, serous, watery||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Nasal mucosal ulcers, vesicles, erosions, cuts, tears, papules, pustules||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Purulent nasal discharge||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
|Respiratory Signs / Sneezing, sneeze||Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages||Sign|
Disease CourseTop of page
Adenoviruses infections are frequently inapparent, but may also result in self-limiting disease. Multiple attributes involving host, viral, and husbandry practices influence disease production. Host factors include age and immune status, viral factors include serotype and, possibly, strain of the infecting adenovirus, and husbandry factors include practices causing stress. Infections with currently recognized bovine adenovirus types are usually associated with either pneumonitis or pneumonitis with enteritis (pneumoenteritis). Pneumonitis is usually more prominent and consistent than is enteritis. Clinical disease produced by inoculation of calves with field isolates does not mimic that seen naturally, indicating that the clinical signs and lesions observed naturally result from other superimposed factors such as secondary bacteria and immunosuppression.
Infection most frequently occurs in calves of 2 weeks to 4 months old but animals of any age can be infected. Colostral antibodies will only protect against the homologous adenovirus types, and infection can occur as antibody wanes. Under natural conditions, the incubation period is probably 5 to 10 days. The serological response to adenovirus infection develops about 7 days after the onset of illness and maximum titres are attained after 3 to 4 weeks. Adenovirus antibody titres decrease little over the life of the animal. Infection by heterologous adenovirus serotypes can result in an anamnestic response for any prior infecting adenoviruses. Fever (39.5 to 41.0°C) usually develops 3 to 5 days after infection, lasting for 2 to 5 days. Respiratory and enteric symptoms usually occur following the onset of the febrile response. Respiratory symptoms include serous excretions (purulent with secondary bacterial infections) from the nose and eyes. Coughing often occurs and can be elicited with exercise or by grasping the trachea. Rapid respiration, anorexia and listlessness are frequent clinical signs. Enteric symptoms may include excessive salivation and loose stools to profuse diarrhoea. With BAdV-10 infection, minimal clinical signs followed by sudden death within 12 to 48 h is common. The prominent clinical sign with BAdV-10 may be severe diarrhoea containing blood and fibrin clots. With uncomplicated infections, clinical improvement is seen after 7 to 9 days.
EpidemiologyTop of page
The respiratory and enteric tracts are the primary targets for adenovirus infection. Infection with adenovirus usually results in cell lysis and virus shedding, but some cells accumulate virus particles in the nucleus without lysis establishing persistent infections. Respiratory and faecal shedding usually last for about 10 days and, where the kidney is involved, virus can be excreted for over 10 weeks in urine (Aldásy et al., 1965). With persistent infection, lysis of fragile infected cells produces virus-shedding resulting in infection of susceptible animals that come in contact with the virus.
Adenovirus infection is common in younger animals. Maternal antibodies provide protection from infection by homologous BAdV types. As specific maternal antibodies wane, calves can become infected if that particular adenovirus type is present in the calf’s environment. Depending on maternal antibody level, virus exposure can result in either a subclinical infection followed by an active antibody response or if the antibody level is high enough, virus replication can be prevented. The incidence of infection with a serotype appears to be high within a geographic area for a period of time and then may virtually disappear from a region when herd immunity reaches a certain level. Because of the number of adenovirus types and the lack of cross protection, newly introduced adenovirus types may emerge as the predominant infecting type.
Impact: EconomicTop of page
Adenoviruses contribute to clinical disease and economic loss in cattle but have not been extensively evaluated to determine their precise role. Economic loss is difficult to assess because clinical signs and gross lesions produced by adenovirus infections are similar to those produced by many other respiratory and enteric infections. Experimental infections and serological studies can clarify the epidemiological significance of the recognized serotypes of adenoviruses isolated from cattle. Isolation of adenoviruses from sick cattle provides circumstantial evidence that adenoviruses are aetiological agents of the observed clinical disease. As with other viruses, adenovirus infection and seroconversion can occur in the absence of clinical disease when maternal antibodies decline and virus is circulating in the herd. An exception to this may be BAdV 10, which has only been isolated from samples collected at postmortem from multiple aged cattle (Adair et al., 1996).
Zoonoses and Food SafetyTop of page
Because adenoviruses are usually confined to one host species or closely related species, the zoonotic and food safety threat is very low. To date there are no documented cases of clinical disease in humans caused by bovine adenoviruses.
Disease TreatmentTop of page
When economically feasible, cattle can be treated to provide relief from clinical signs associated with adenoviral infection. Left untreated however, the uncomplicated clinical disease will run its course in seven to 10 days. Because secondary bacterial infections such as Mannheimia haemolytica, Pasteurella multocida and Haemophilus somnus are common in cattle, antibiotics are often used as part of the treatment. Where clinical signs are detected early and treated there are few long-term effects.
Prevention and ControlTop of page
Maternal antibodies provide protection against homologous virus type, thus it is important for calves to get colostrum to provide early protection from adenoviruses that might be in the calve’s environment. As calves loose maternal antibodies, they develop post-infection immunity to the prevalent adenovirus types in their environment. Husbandry conditions where calves are weaned at a young age (stressed) and mixed with calves with varying immune status and unknown adenovirus carrier status should be avoided when possible. Calves weaned at 5 to 6 months of age generally have a decreased susceptibility to adenovirus-induced disease.
Both modified live and inactivated adenovirus vaccines have been developed and evaluated for use in cattle (Bartha, 1967; Tribe et al., 1969; Bartha, 1974; Bartha, 1975; Haralambiev, 1975; Khristov et al., 1976; Baczynski et al., 1977; Morzaria et al., 1979; Bergamaschi et al., 1981; Becker et al., 1982; Litvinov et al., 1983; Zygraich and Delforge, 1983; Mattson et al., 1987; Pavlov et al., 1987; Wrzolek-Lobocka, 1988b; Belousova, 1989; Nurgaziev and Belousova, 1989; Wrzolek-Lobocka et al., 1990; Deptula et al., 1991; Belousova et al., 1993). It has been difficult to attenuate live vaccines to the point where clinical disease is no longer produced following vaccination. ß-propriolactone- or formalin-inactivated adenoviruses however, elicit excellent antibody response providing immunity to homologous adenovirus. The value of subunit vaccines for bovine adenoviruses has not been fully evaluated (York and Thorsen, 1992). Where vaccines are available for prevailing bovine adenovirus serotypes, they should be administered when maternal antibodies have waned, but 2 to 3 weeks before calves from different places are assembled under stressful conditions.
Bovine adenovirus vaccines are available in Europe and Japan, but there are no commercial adenovirus vaccines available in the USA. Most vaccines are formulated in combination with other agents. Two to 4 doses of vaccine administered subcutaneously or intramuscularly are recommended to provide proper protection. Vaccination has not eliminated infection entirely, but has resulted in the reduction in disease incidence and treatment costs.
ReferencesTop of page
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