Publications: McLaren, Andrew
Marshall, S.E., McLaren, A.J., McKinney, E.F., Bird, T.G., Haldar, N.A., Bunce, M., Morris, P.J. and Welsh, K.I. (2001) Donor cytokine genotype influences the development of acute rejection after renal transplantation. Transplantation, 71 (3). pp. 469-471.
Marshall, S.E., McLaren, A.J., Haldar, N.A., Bunce, M., Morris, P.J. and Welsh, K.I. (2000) The impact of recipient cytokine genotype on acute rejection after renal transplantation. Transplantation, 70 (10). pp. 1485-1491.
Hampson, D.J. and McLaren, A.J. (1999) Experimental infection of laying hens withSerpulina intermediacauses reduced egg production and increased faecal water content. Avian Pathology, 28 (2). pp. 113-117.
McLaren, A.J., Trott, D.J., Swayne, D.E, Oxberry, S.L. and Hampson, D.J. (1997) Genetic and phenotypic characterization of intestinal spirochetes colonizing chickens and allocation of known pathogenic isolates to three distinct genetic groups. Journal of Clinical Microbiology, 35 (2). pp. 412-417.
Stanton, T.B., Trott, D.J., Lee, J.I., McLaren, A.J., Hampson, D.J., Paster, B.J. and Jensen, N.S. (1996) Differentiation of intestinal spirochaetes by multilocus enzyme electrophoresis analysis and 16S rRNA sequence comparisons. FEMS Microbiology Letters, 136 (2). pp. 181-186.
McLaren, A.J., Hampson, D.J. and Wylie, S.L (1996) The prevalence of intestinal spirochaetes in poultry flocks in Western Australia. Australian Veterinary Journal, 74 (4). pp. 319-321.
Trott, D.J., McLaren, A.J. and Hampson, D.J. (1995) Pathogenicity of human and porcine intestinal spirochetes in one-day-old specific-pathogen-free chicks: an animal model of intestinal spirochetosis. Infection and Immunity, 63 (9). pp. 3705-3710.
Park, N.Y., Chung, C.Y., McLaren, A.J., Atyeo, R.F. and Hampson, D.J. (1995) Polymerase chain reaction for identification of human and porcine spirochaetes recovered from cases of intestinal spirochaetosis. FEMS Microbiology Letters, 125 (2-3). pp. 225-229.
Lee, J.I., McLaren, A.J., Lymbery, A.J. and Hampson, D.J. (1993) Human intestinal spirochetes are distinct from Serpulina hyodysenteriae. Journal of Clinical Microbiology, 31 (1). pp. 16-21.