Acta Parasitologica

, Volume 58, Issue 4, pp 441–452 | Cite as

A widespread distribution for Arostrilepis tenuicirrosa (Eucestoda: Hymenolepididae) in Myodes voles (Cricetidae: Arvicolinae) from the Palearctic based on molecular and morphological evidence: historical and biogeographic implications

  • Kurt E. Galbreath
  • Kristina Ragaliauskaite
  • Leonas Kontrimavichus
  • Arseny A. Makarikov
  • Eric P. Hoberg
Original Paper

Abstract

Hymenolepidid cestodes in Myodes glareolus from Lithuania and additional specimens originally attributed to Arostrilepis horrida from the Republic of Belarus are now referred to A. tenuicirrosa. Our study includes the first records of A. tenuicirrosa from the European (western) region of the Palearctic, and contributes to the recognition of A. horrida (sensu lato) as a complex of cryptic species distributed broadly across the Holarctic. Specimens of A. tenuicirrosa from Lithuania were compared to cestodes representing apparently disjunct populations in the eastern Palearctic based on structural characters of adult parasites and molecular sequence data from nuclear (ITS2) and mitochondrial (cytochrome b) genes. Morphological and molecular data revealed low levels of divergence between eastern and western populations. Phylogeographic relationships among populations and host biogeographic history suggests that limited intraspecific diversity within A. tenuicirrosa may reflect a Late Pleistocene transcontinental range expansion from an East Asian point of origin.

Keywords

Hymenolepididae Arostrilepis tenuicirrosa Beringia Eurasia Arvicolinae Myodes glareolus phylogeography 

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Copyright information

© Versita Warsaw and Springer-Verlag Wien 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  • Kurt E. Galbreath
    • 1
  • Kristina Ragaliauskaite
    • 2
  • Leonas Kontrimavichus
    • 2
  • Arseny A. Makarikov
    • 3
  • Eric P. Hoberg
    • 4
  1. 1.Department of BiologyNorthern Michigan UniversityMarquetteUSA
  2. 2.Institute of Ecology of Nature Research CentreVilniusLithuania
  3. 3.Institute of Systematics and Ecology of Animals, Siberian BranchRussian Academy of SciencesNovosibirskRussia
  4. 4.United States National Parasite Collection, Animal Parasitic Disease Laboratory, USDAAgricultural Research ServiceBeltsvilleUSA

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