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VetMed Resource

Veterinary information to support practice, based on evidence and continuing education

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Abstract

Keeping dairy cows in grassland systems relies on detailed analyses of genetic resistance against endoparasite infections, including between- and within-breed genetic evaluations. The objectives of this study were (1) to compare different Black and White dairy cattle selection lines for...

Author(s)
May, K.; Brügemann, K.; Yin Tong; Scheper, C.; König, S.
Publisher
Elsevier Inc., Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Journal of Dairy Science, 2017, 100, 9, pp 7330-7344
Abstract

Lungworm (Dictyocaulus sp.) is the parasite of most concern to the New Zealand deer industry. Although lungworm can be controlled by anthelmintics there is an increasing concern over excessive drenching programmes and reliance on chemicals for parasite control. A live irradiated larval vaccine...

Author(s)
Johnson, M.; Labes, R. E.; Taylor, M. J.; Mackintosh, C. G.
Publisher
Elsevier Science B.V., Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Veterinary Parasitology, 2003, 117, 1/2, pp 131-137
Abstract

Lungworms from farmed red deer Cervus elaphus that had no contact with cattle or pasture recently grazed by cattle were collected and studied to determine which species infect red deer. DNA from two of the worm samples were sequenced, and a BLAST (Basic Local Alignment Search Tool) search performed ...

Author(s)
Johnson, M.; Mackintosh, C. G.; Labes, R. E.; Taylor, M. J.
Publisher
New Zealand Veterinary Association, Wellington, New Zealand
Citation
New Zealand Veterinary Journal, 2001, 49, 1, pp 34-35
Abstract

A rotational grazing experiment using weaner deer was conducted at Palmerston North, New Zealand, during the autumn, winter and spring, to compare the voluntary feed intake (VFI), liveweight gain (LWG) and carcass production of deer grazing chicory (n=22) with those grazing perennial ryegrass/white ...

Author(s)
Hoskin, S. O.; Barry, T. N.; Wilson, P. R.; Charleston, W. A. G.; Hodgson, J.
Citation
Journal of Agricultural Science, 1999, 132, 3, pp 335-345
Abstract

Comparative experiments on parasite burdens present difficulties for modelling and interpretation: data tend to have highly skewed distributions, some standard methods of testing for effects have low power, and there is a need to make allowance for dependencies among the various measurements. A...

Author(s)
Johnstone, P. D.; Mackintosh, C. G.; Manly, B. F. J.
Citation
Veterinary Parasitology, 1998, 75, 2/3, pp 199-208
Abstract

The internal parasites of red/wapiti deer (Cervus elaphus) and fallow deer (Dama dama) in New Zealand are reviewed. These deer are farmed in New Zealand and the parasites include nematodes (Dictyocaulus viviparus, Varestrongylus sagittatus, Elaphostrongylus cervi and Ostertagia-like abomasal worms...

Author(s)
Mason, P. C.
Publisher
Lincoln University, Canterbury, New Zealand
Citation
Sustainable control of internal parasites in ruminants: Animal industries workshop., 1997, pp 41-55
Abstract

The epidemiology of gastrointestinal nematode infections and their effects on cattle are reviewed. The 3 most important nematodes which infect cattle in New Zealand are Ostertagia ostertagi, Trichostrongylus axei and Cooperia oncophora. The general principles of parasite control are considered, and ...

Author(s)
Charleston, W. A. G.
Publisher
Lincoln University, Canterbury, New Zealand
Citation
Sustainable control of internal parasites in ruminants: Animal industries workshop., 1997, pp 23-40
Abstract

The parasites recorded from deer, both farmed and wild, in New Zealand are listed. Particular reference is made to the 2 most important species: Dictyocaulus viviparus, because of the animal health problems it causes and Elaphostrongylus cervi because its presence limits or prevents the export of...

Author(s)
Mason, P.
Citation
New Zealand Journal of Zoology, 1994, 21, 1, pp 39-47
Abstract

115 young red deer heavily infected with lungworm (Dictyocaulus viviparus) and lightly infected with gastro-intestinal nematodes, were divided into 3 groups. One group of 50 animals was treated with one adult sheep dose of a slow-release 3.8 g albendazole capsule (Proftril), another group of 50 was ...

Author(s)
Rhodes, A. P.
Citation
New Zealand Veterinary Journal, 1993, 41, 3, pp 131-133
Abstract

Three Cervus elaphus aged 18 months were infected with 400-500 L3 larvae of Elaphostrongylus cervi; prepatency was 86-98 days. Oxfendazole in 2 doses of 9 mg/kg at an interval of 48 hours was given 6 weeks after patency; within 16 days larval output was < 1/g faeces. All animals remained...

Author(s)
Watson, T. G.
Publisher
New Zealand Veterinary Association, Wellington, New Zealand
Citation
Proceedings of a deer course for veterinarians, Rotorua, July, 1986. New Zealand Veterinary Association, Deer Branch., 1987, pp 170-182

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