Publications

Journal Articles

  1. & Genome-wide association study identifies vitamin B5 biosynthesis as a host specificity factor in Campylobacter. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 110(29)-11927.
  2. & Progressive genome-wide introgression in agriculturalCampylobacter coli. Molecular Ecology 22(4)-1064.
  3. & Ribosomal Multi-Locus Sequence Typing: universal characterisation of bacteria from domain to strain. Microbiology
  4. & Campylobacter populations in wild and domesticated Mallard ducks (Anas platyrhynchos). Environmental Microbiology Reports 3(5), 574-580.
  5. & Temporal Variation and Host Association in the Campylobacter Population in a Longitudinal Ruminant Farm Study. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 77(18), 6579-6586.
  6. & Niche segregation and genetic structure of Campylobacter jejuni populations from wild and agricultural host species. Molecular Ecology 20(16), 3484-3490.
  7. & Introgression in the genus Campylobacter: generation and spread of mosaic alleles. Microbiology 157(4), 1066-1074.
  8. & Campylobacter genotypes from poultry transportation crates indicate a source of contamination and transmission. Journal of Applied Microbiology 110(1), 266-276.
  9. & Multi-locus sequence types of Campylobacter carried by flies and slugs acquired from local ruminant faeces. Journal of Applied Microbiology 109(3), 829-838.
  10. & Host Association of Campylobacter Genotypes Transcends Geographic Variation. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 76(15), 5269-5277.
  11. & Environmental Factors Determining the Epidemiology and Population Genetic Structure of the Bacillus cereus Group in the Field. PLoS Pathogens 6(5), e1000905
  12. & Comparison of Campylobacter populations isolated from a free-range broiler flock before and after slaughter. International Journal of Food Microbiology 137(2-3), 259-264.
  13. & MLST clustering ofCampylobacter jejuniisolates from patients with gastroenteritis, reactive arthritis and Guillain–Barré syndrome. Journal of Applied Microbiology 108(2), 591-599.
  14. & Where Does Campylobacter Come From? A Molecular Odyssey. 659, 47-56.
  15. & Evolution of an Agriculture-Associated Disease Causing Campylobacter coli Clade: Evidence from National Surveillance Data in Scotland. PLoS ONE 5(12), e15708
  16. & CampylobacterExcreted into the Environment by Animal Sources: Prevalence, Concentration Shed, and Host Association. Foodborne Pathogens and Disease 6(10), 1161-1170.
  17. & Spatiotemporal Homogeneity of Campylobacter Subtypes from Cattle and Sheep across Northeastern and Southwestern Scotland. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 75(19), 6275-6281.
  18. & Campylobacter genotypes from food animals, environmental sources and clinical disease in Scotland 2005/6. International Journal of Food Microbiology 134(1-2), 96-103.
  19. & Campylobacter Genotyping to Determine the Source of Human Infection. Clinical Infectious Diseases 48(8), 1072-1078.
  20. & Attribution ofCampylobacterInfections in Northeast Scotland to Specific Sources by Use of Multilocus Sequence Typing. The Journal of Infectious Diseases 199(8), 1205-1208.
  21. & Convergence of Campylobacter Species: Implications for Bacterial Evolution. Science 320(5873), 237-239.
  22. & Campylobacterinfection of broiler chickens in a free-range environment. Environmental Microbiology 10(8), 2042-2050.
  23. & Convergence of Campylobacter Species: Implications for Bacterial Evolution. Science 320(5873), 237-239.