Imperial College London

DrMarleenWerkman

Faculty of MedicineSchool of Public Health

Research Associate
 
 
 
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Contact

 

+44 (0)20 7594 7120m.werkman

 
 
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Location

 

LG36Praed StreetSt Mary's Campus

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Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

14 results found

Asbjornsdottir KH, Means AR, Werkman M, Walson JLet al., 2017, Prospects for elimination of soil-transmitted helminths, CURRENT OPINION IN INFECTIOUS DISEASES, Vol: 30, Pages: 482-488, ISSN: 0951-7375

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Truscott JE, Werkman M, Wright JE, Farrell SH, Sarkar R, Asbjornsdottir K, Anderson RMet al., 2017, Identifying optimal threshold statistics for elimination of hookworm using a stochastic simulation model, PARASITES & VECTORS, Vol: 10, ISSN: 1756-3305

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Webb CT, Ferrari M, Lindstrom T, Carpenter T, Duerr S, Garner G, Jewell C, Stevenson M, Ward MP, Werkman M, Backer J, Tildesley Met al., 2017, Ensemble modelling and structured decision-making to support Emergency Disease Management, PREVENTIVE VETERINARY MEDICINE, Vol: 138, Pages: 124-133, ISSN: 0167-5877

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Werkman M, Truscott JE, Toor J, Wright JE, Anderson RMet al., 2017, The past matters: estimating intrinsic hookworm transmission intensity in areas with past mass drug administration to control lymphatic filariasis, PARASITES & VECTORS, Vol: 10, ISSN: 1756-3305

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Probert WJM, Shea K, Fonnesbeck CJ, Runge MC, Carpenter TE, Durr S, Garner MG, Harvey N, Stevenson MA, Webb CT, Werkman M, Tildesley MJ, Ferrari MJet al., 2016, Decision-making for foot-and-mouth disease control: Objectives matter, EPIDEMICS, Vol: 15, Pages: 10-19, ISSN: 1755-4365

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Werkman M, Tildesley MJ, Brooks-Pollock E, Keeling MJet al., 2016, Preserving privacy whilst maintaining robust epidemiological predictions, EPIDEMICS, Vol: 17, Pages: 35-41, ISSN: 1755-4365

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Dawson PM, Werkman M, Brooks-Pollock E, Tildesley MJet al., 2015, Epidemic predictions in an imperfect world: modelling disease spread with partial data, PROCEEDINGS OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY B-BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES, Vol: 282, ISSN: 0962-8452

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Buhnerkempe MG, Tildesley MJ, Lindstrom T, Grear DA, Portacci K, Miller RS, Lombard JE, Werkman M, Keeling MJ, Wennergren U, Webb CTet al., 2014, The Impact of Movements and Animal Density on Continental Scale Cattle Disease Outbreaks in the United States, PLOS ONE, Vol: 9, ISSN: 1932-6203

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Werkman M, Murray AG, Munro LA, Turnbull JF, Green DMet al., 2014, Seasonality in live fish movements and its effects on epidemic dynamics, AQUACULTURE, Vol: 418, Pages: 72-78, ISSN: 0044-8486

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Green DM, Werkman M, Munro LA, 2012, The potential for targeted surveillance of live fish movements in Scotland, JOURNAL OF FISH DISEASES, Vol: 35, Pages: 29-37, ISSN: 0140-7775

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Ashworth CJ, Dwyer CM, McIlvaney K, Werkman M, Rooke JAet al., 2011, Breed differences in fetal and placental development and feto-maternal amino acid status following nutrient restriction during early and mid pregnancy in Scottish Blackface and Suffolk sheep., Reprod Fertil Dev, Vol: 23, Pages: 1024-1033, ISSN: 1031-3613

This study assessed the effect of feeding 0.75 energy requirements between Days 1 and 90 of pregnancy on placental development and feto-placental amino acid status on Day 125 of pregnancy in Scottish Blackface and Suffolk ewes carrying a single fetus. Such moderate nutrient restriction did not affect placental size, placentome number or the distribution of placentome types. Although fetal weight was unaffected by maternal nutrition, fetuses carried by nutrient restricted mothers had relatively lighter brains and gastrocnemius muscles. Suffolk fetuses were heavier and longer with a greater abdominal circumference, relatively lighter brains, hearts and kidneys, but heavier spleens, livers and gastrocnemius muscles than Blackface fetuses. Total placentome weight was greater in Suffolk than Blackface ewes. Ewe breed had a greater effect on amino acid concentrations than nutrition. Ratios of maternal to fetal amino acid concentrations were greater in Suffolk ewes than Blackface ewes, particularly for some essential amino acids. The heavier liver and muscles in Suffolk fetuses may suggest increased amino acid transport across the Suffolk placenta in the absence of breed differences in gross placental efficiency. These data provide evidence of differences in nutrient handling and partitioning between the maternal body and the fetus in the two breeds studied.

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Green DM, Werkman M, Munro LA, Kao RR, Kiss IZ, Danon Let al., 2011, Tools to study trends in community structure: Application to fish and livestock trading networks, PREVENTIVE VETERINARY MEDICINE, Vol: 99, Pages: 225-228, ISSN: 0167-5877

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Werkman M, Green DM, Munro LA, Murray AG, Turnbull JFet al., 2011, Seasonality and heterogeneity of live fish movements in Scottish fish farms, DISEASES OF AQUATIC ORGANISMS, Vol: 96, Pages: 69-82, ISSN: 0177-5103

JOURNAL ARTICLE

Werkman M, Green DM, Murray AG, Turnbull JFet al., 2011, The effectiveness of fallowing strategies in disease control in salmon aquaculture assessed with an SIS model, PREVENTIVE VETERINARY MEDICINE, Vol: 98, Pages: 64-73, ISSN: 0167-5877

JOURNAL ARTICLE

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