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Articles by A. Jalila
Total Records ( 2 ) for A. Jalila
  Soe Soe Wai , A.A. Saleha , Z. Zunita , L. Hassan , A. Jalila and A.H. Shah
  Helicobacter pullorum, an enterohepatic helicobacter with the ability to colonize the intestine and liver of avian species, mice and humans, is increasingly recognized as a food borne zoonotic pathogen. The present study aimed to determine the genetic similarity among H. pullorum using pulsed field gel electrophoresis (PFGE) with SacII and SmaI restriction endonucleases (REs) digestion. The H. pullorum were isolated from broiler chickens in eight farms. Within-farm genetic profiling of isolates showed close relationship (>95%); however genetic diversity was observed between isolates from different farms. Digestion of genome with SacII yielded two clusters comprised 16 pulsotypes, 8-14 DNA bands with a molecular weight ranging from 40 to 400 kb whereas SmaI digested genome produced two clusters with 14 pulsotypes, 7 to 13 DNA bands with molecular weight ranging from 40 to 250 kb. The RE SacII showed a higher discriminatory power compared to SmaI. In conclusion, within-farm genetic similarity of isolates suggested the same source of clonal origin.
  M.A. Khaled , A. Jalila , H. Kalthum , M. Noordin and W. Asma Saleh
  About 24 healthy female Sprague-Dawley rats weighing between 300-350 g were used in this study over a 20 day period. They were allocated randomly into 4 groups of 6 animals each. After the creation of 2x2 cm open wound, group 1 was control treated with Gentamycin ointment. Groups 2-4 were treated with Therapeutic ultrasound massage, collagen-calcium alginate film and collagen-calcium alginate film with therapeutic ultrasound. On application, the collagen-calcium alginate film with therapeutic ultrasound was well accepted by the animals without any adverse reaction. Mean percentage of wound contraction were significantly better in group 4 (p<0.05). Faster epithelialization was also seen in the collagen-calcium alginate film with therapeutic ultrasound treated group as compared to the other groups. Collagen is a biocompatible protein that does not interfere with the body’s normal immunologic response and can be used in non-healing chronic wounds which require a trigger to stimulate the normal healing process. In extensive wounds when there is lack of autologous tissue, biomaterials like collagen-calcium alginate may be beneficial and can be used.
 
 
 
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