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Concurrent infection of a young tourist by hookworm and Strongyloides stercoralis during low budget travel in Southeast Asia

): The History of Tourism: Structures on the path to modernity . Retrieved May 23, 2017 from http://ieg-ego.eu/en/threads/europe-on-the-road/the-history-of-tourism/ueli-gyrthe-history-of-tourism H otez , P.J., B rooker , S., B ethony , J.M., B ottazzi , M.E., L oukas , A., X iao , S. (2004): Hookworm infection. N. Engl. J. Med ., 351: 799 – 807 I npankaew , T., S chär , F., D alsgaard , A., K hieu , V., C himnoi , W., C hhoun , C., S ok , D., M arti , H., M uth , S., O dermatt , P., T raub , R.J. (2014): High prevalence of Ancylostoma ceylanicum

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Epidemiology and geographical distribution of gastrointestinal parasitic infection in humans in Slovakia

Asia. Immunosuppressed population, combined with the increase in life expectancy, increased migration of population, and tourism development led to rediscovering parasitic infection even in the developed countries. In the Eastern Europe helminthic soil-borne diseases (especially ascariasis, toxocariasis, and trichuriasis), protozoan disease giardiasis and toxoplasmosis remain still endemic. The occurrence of selected food-borne helminthiases including trichinosis, opisthorchiasis, taeniosis, and echinococcosis is frequent, while brucellosis and leptospirosis have an

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