Animalia > Platyhelminthes > Trematoda > Plagiorchiida > Opisthorchiidae > Clonorchis > Clonorchis sinensis
 

Clonorchis sinensis (human liver fluke)

Wikipedia Abstract

Clonorchis sinensis, the Chinese liver fluke, is a human liver fluke in the class Trematoda, phylum Platyhelminthes. This parasite lives in the liver of humans, and is found mainly in the common bile duct and gall bladder, feeding on bile. These animals, which are believed to be the third most prevalent worm parasite in the world, are endemic to Japan, China, Taiwan, and Southeast Asia, currently infecting an estimated 30,000,000 humans.
View Wikipedia Record: Clonorchis sinensis

Attributes

Diet [1]  Carnivore
Water Biome [1]  Lakes and Ponds, Rivers and Streams, Temporary Pools

Providers

Parasite of 
Abbottina rivularis (Amur false gudgeon)[2]
Acanthorhodeus chankaensis (Khanka spiny bitterling)[2]
Acheilognathus cyanostigma (Striped bitterling)[2]
Acheilognathus intermedia (Slender bitterling)[2]
Acheilognathus macropterus[2]
Acheilognathus melanogaster (Tanago bitterling)[2]
Acheilognathus rhombeus[2]
Acheilognathus taenianalis[2]
Acheilognathus typus (Bitterling)[2]
Acheilognathus yamatsutae (Bitterling)[2]
Acrossocheilus fasciatus[2]
Alocinma longicornis <Unverified Name>[2]
Aphyocypris kikuchii (Bleak)[2]
Assiminea lutea[2]
Biwia zezera (Gudgeon)[2]
Bulimus striatulus <Unverified Name>[2]
Canis lupus (Wolf)[2]
Canis lupus familiaris (domestic dog)[2]
Carassius auratus (Goldfish)[2]
Carassius carassius (Crucian carp)[2]
Caridinia nilotica <Unverified Name>[2]
Channa argus (Spotted snakehead)[2]
Channa maculata (Snakehead)[2]
Chanodichthys erythropterus (Skygazer)[2]
Chanodichthys mongolicus (Mongolian redfin)[3]
Chanodichthys oxycephalus[2]
Cirrhinus molitorella (Mud carp)[2]
Coreobagrus brevicorpus (Korean stumpy bullhead)[2]
Coreoleucicus splendidus <Unverified Name>[2]
Coreoperca herzi[2]
Ctenopharyngodon idella (silver orfe)[2]
Culter alburnus (Lookup)[2]
Cultriculus eigenmanni <Unverified Name>[2]
Cultriculus kneri <Unverified Name>[2]
Cyprinus carpio (Common carp)[2]
Elopichthys bambusa (Yellowcheek)[2]
Erythroculter erythropteris <Unverified Name>[2]
Felis catus (Domestic Cat)[2]
Gabbia misella <Unverified Name>[2]
Gnathopogon elongatus (Minnow)[2]
Gnathopogon herzensteini[2]
Gnathopogon strigatus (Manchurian gudgeon)[2]
Gobio minulus <Unverified Name>[2]
Hemibarbus labeo (Amur barbel)[2]
Hemibarbus longirostris (Barb)[2]
Hemibarbus maculatus (Spotted barbel)[2]
Hemiculter bleekeri (Minnow)[2]
Hemiculter leucisculus (Wild carp)[2]
Hemiculterella macrolepis[2]
Hemigrammocypris rasborella (Minnow)[2]
Homo sapiens (man)[2]
Hypomesus olidus (Pond smelt)[2]
Hypophthalmichthys molitrix (Silver carp)[2]
Hypophthalmichthys nobilis (Bighead carp)[2]
Ilisha elongata (Elongate Ilisha)[2]
Juga amurensis[2]
Koreocobitis rotundicaudata (White nose loach)[2]
Labeo kontius (Rohu)[2]
Lateolabrax japonicus (Spotted sea bass)[2]
Lepus coreanus (Korean Hare)[2]
Leuciscus waleckii (Amur ide)[2]
Leucogobio gracilis <Unverified Name>[2]
Leucogobio politaenia <Unverified Name>[2]
Macrobrachium superbum[2]
Macropodus opercularis (Roundtail paradisefish)[2]
Malthopsis lutea (Longnose seabat)[2]
Megalobrama terminalis (Black Amur bream)[2]
Melanoides tuberculata (Yukon floater)[2]
Micropercops cinctus[2]
Microphysogobio koreensis[2]
Microphysogobio yaluensis[2]
Misgurnus anguillicaudatus (Weather loach)[2]
Mogurnda obscura <Unverified Name>[2]
Mugil cephalus (gray mullet)[2]
Mus musculus (house mouse)[2]
Mustela sibirica (Siberian Weasel)[2]
Mylopharyngodon piceus (Black carp)[2]
Neovison vison (American Mink)[2]
Nipponocypris temminckii[2]
Nyctereutes procyonoides (Raccoon dog)[2]
Nycticorax nycticorax (Black-crowned Night-Heron)[2]
Odontobutis obscura (Japanese sleeper goby)[2]
Odontobutis platycephala (Korean sleeper goby)[2]
Opsariichthys bidens (Minnow)[2]
Opsariichthys uncirostris (Amur three-lips)[2]
Oreochromis mossambicus (Mozambique mouth-breeder)[2]
Oryzias latipes (Japanese killifish)[2]
Parabramis pekinensis (White amur bream)[2]
Parafossarulus anomalosiralis <Unverified Name>[2]
Parafossarulus atriatulus <Unverified Name>[2]
Parafossarulus manchouricus <Unverified Name>[2]
Parafossarulus spiridonovi <Unverified Name>[2]
Parafossarulus striatulus[2]
Parapelecus tingchowensis <Unverified Name>[2]
Perccottus glenii (Amur sleeper)[2]
Prionailurus bengalensis (Leopard Cat)[2]
Pseudobrama simoni[2]
Pseudogobio esocinus (Minnow)[2]
Pseudolaubuca sinensis[2]
Pseudorasbora parva (Topmouth minnow)[2]
Pungtungia herzi (Oriental loach minnow)[2]
Rectoris posehensis (Minnow)[2]
Rhinogobius giurinus (Goby)[2]
Rhodeus atremius (Kyushu bitterling)[2]
Rhodeus lighti (Light's bitterling)[2]
Rhodeus ocellatus (Rosy bitterling)[2]
Rhodeus sericeus (Mur bitterling)[2]
Rhodeus sinensis[2]
Rhodeus uyekii (Bitterling)[2]
Rhynchocypris percnurus (Swamp minnow)[2]
Sarcocheilichthys lacustris[2]
Sarcocheilichthys nigripinnis (Rainbow gudgeon)[2]
Sarcocheilichthys sinensis (Chinese lake gudgeon)[2]
Sarcocheilichthys variegatus (Gudgeon)[2]
Sarcocheilichthys variegatus wakiyae[2]
Saurogobio dabryi (Lizard gudgeon)[2]
Semisulcospira libertina[2]
Silurus asotus (Far Eastern catfish)[2]
Sinogobio biwae <Unverified Name>[2]
Squalidus atromaculatus[2]
Squalidus chankaensis (Khanka gudgeon)[2]
Squalidus gracilis majimae[2]
Squalidus japonicus (Gudgeon)[2]
Squalidus japonicus coreanus[2]
Squaliobarbus curriculus (Barbel chub)[2]
Sus scrofa (wild boar)[2]
Tachysurus fulvidraco (Banded catfish)[2]
Tanakia himantegus[2]
Tanakia lanceolata (Bitterling)[2]
Tanakia limbata (Oily bitterling)[2]
Tarebia granifera (quilted melania)[2]
Toxabramis hoffmanni[2]
Tribolodon hakonensis (Big-scaled redfin)[2]
Viverricula indica (Small Indian Civet)[2]
Vulpes vulpes (Red Fox)[2]
Zacco platypus (Pale chub)[2]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by
1Myers, P., R. Espinosa, C. S. Parr, T. Jones, G. S. Hammond, and T. A. Dewey. 2006. The Animal Diversity Web (online). Accessed February 01, 2010 at animaldiversity.org
2Gibson, D. I., Bray, R. A., & Harris, E. A. (Compilers) (2005). Host-Parasite Database of the Natural History Museum, London
3Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics.
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