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Animal Science Database

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Abstract

Background: Avian malaria parasites (Plasmodium spp.) and related haemosporidians (Haemosporida) are responsible for diseases which can be severe and even lethal in avian hosts. These parasites cause not only blood pathology, but also damage various organs due to extensive exo-erythrocytic...

Author(s)
Valkiu¯nas, G.; Iezhova, T. A.
Publisher
BioMed Central Ltd, London, UK
Citation
Malaria Journal, 2017, 16, 101, pp (3 March 2017)
Abstract

Infectious pathogens from wild animals have become increasingly important throughout the world in recent years, as they have had a substantial impact in livestock and human health. A large number of pathogens (61% of the 1415 currently identified human pathogens within 313 different genera) are...

Author(s)
Billinis, C.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Small Ruminant Research, 2013, 110, 2/3, pp 67-70
Abstract

Nosemosis caused by the microsporidia Nosema apis and Nosema ceranae are among the most common pathologies affecting adult honey bees. N. apis infection has been associated with a reduced lifespan of infected bees and increased winter mortality, and its negative impact on colony strength and...

Author(s)
Botías, C.; Martín-Hernández, R.; Barrios, L.; Meana, A.; Higes, M.
Publisher
BioMed Central Ltd, London, UK
Citation
Veterinary Research, 2013, 44, 25, pp (10 April 2013)
Abstract

In this work the clinical evolution and the specific serum IgG and IgE antibody responses in sheep after primary (n=10) and secondary (n=4) experimental challenges with the mange mite Sarcoptes scabiei var. ovis were studied. The primary infection was characterized by the development of mange...

Author(s)
Rodríguez-Cadenas, F.; Carbajal-González, M. T.; Fregeneda-Grandes, J. M.; Aller-Gancedo, J. M.; Rojo-Vázquez, F. A.
Publisher
Elsevier B. V., Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Veterinary Immunology and Immunopathology, 2010, 133, 2/4, pp 109-116
Abstract

The clinical evolution of Leishmania infantum infection in dogs is largely influenced by the host's individual immune response. Few studies have investigated the time course and clinical evolution of the infection both under experimental and natural conditions. In the present investigation, the...

Author(s)
Paradies, P.; Sasanelli, M.; Caprariis, D. de; Testini, G.; Traversa, D.; Lia, R. P.; Dantas-Torres, F.; Otranto, D.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Journal, 2010, 186, 3, pp 370-373
Abstract

The survey was begun in 1946 to determine the structure of the industry and to report on the different environments, methods of husbandry and other problems.
There are 2 main parts to the survey, covering northern and southern Australia resp. Each of these regions, their environment, breeds and...

Author(s)
Beattie, W. A.
Citation
Bull. commonw. sci. industr. Res. Org. Aust., 1956, 278, pp 135 pp.
Abstract

EAST AFRICA. Early in 1951 building commenced at Muguga on the Animal Husbandry Division, a joint responsibility of the East African Agricultural and Forestry organization with the East African Veterinary Research organization, which was granted a Colonial Development and Welfare Research grant of...

Publisher
HMSO, London, UK
Citation
Colonial Research, 1951, pp 137-170
Abstract

A forty page critical survey of the literature of the subject by CAMPBELL of the National Institute for Medical Research, London. The general interest of the subject, and the fact that much of the information is not readily available in the veterinary literature, perhaps justifies a somewhat...

Author(s)
CAMPBELL, Argyll J.
Citation
Physiological Reviews, 1931, 11, pp 1-40
Abstract

In this interesting monograph Watson presents a succinct account of Canadian experience with dourine, an experience extending over a period of 15 years, and covering the study and suppression of a rare and serious disease previously unknown in Canada. It is well to tear in mind that although the...

Author(s)
WATSON, E. A.
Publisher
Ottawa: Thomas Mulvey, Printer.,
Citation
Dominion of Canada, Dept. of Agriculture, Health of Animals Branch., 1920, pp 43 pp.
Abstract

Equine piroplasmosis is set up by two distinct causal organisms, that is, the term denotes in reality two separate diseases, which can be differentiated clinically and epizootologically. A certain diagnosis can, however, only be established by a microscopic examination of the blood. Whereas N. equi ...

Author(s)
DU TOIT, P. J.
Citation
Archiv fur Schiffs- und Tropenhygiene, 1919, 23, 7, pp 121-135 pp.

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