Cookies on VetMed Resource

Like most websites we use cookies. This is to ensure that we give you the best experience possible.

 

Continuing to use www.cabi.org  means you agree to our use of cookies. If you would like to, you can learn more about the cookies we use.

VetMed Resource

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

Sign up to receive our Veterinary & Animal Sciences e-newsletter, book alerts and offers direct to your inbox.

Results per page:

Search results

Abstract

The ectoparasites of guineafowl and chickens were surveyed at local markets and under conditions of intensive management in Yelwa, Kontagora and near New Bussa in the southern guinea savanna zone of Nigeria. The ectoparasites of range guineafowl and local chickens were the lice Menacanthus...

Author(s)
Okaeme, A. N.
Citation
Veterinary Research Communications, 1988, 12, 4-5, pp 277-280
Abstract

In a survey of the distribution and prevalence of adult ticks parasitising domestic animals in the northern regions of the Somali Democratic Republic, 26 species were identified. The ten most common species were widely distributed. Hyalomma anatolicum anatolicum Koch, H. dromedarii Koch, H....

Author(s)
Pegram, R. G.
Citation
Bulletin of Entomological Research, 1976, 66, 2, pp 345-363
Abstract

Knowledge on the tick fauna of southern Ethiopia is reviewed on the basis of recent collections made in the Omo valley and in the Sidamo province and of examination of museum collections. A list is given of 35 species with notes on distribution, source of information and sometimes on hosts and...

Author(s)
Morel, P. C.; Rodhain, F.
Publisher
Societe de Pathologie Exotique, Paris, France
Citation
Bulletin de la Société de Pathologie Exotique, 1972, 65; 66, 5; 1, pp 725-732; 207-215
Abstract

Electron microscopy of a Rhodesian strain of A. pullorum indicated similarity with the Rickettsia-Chlamydia group and dissimilarity to Sporozoa. The organism was coccoid or coccobacillary, measuring up to 0.6 μ in diameter, and in longitudinal sections 1.5-3 μ. Pleomorphic and dividing forms were...

Author(s)
Bird, R. G.; Garnham, P. C. C.
Publisher
Sch. Hyg. & Trop. Med., Keppel St., London, WC1,
Citation
Parasitology, 1969, 59, pp 745-752
Abstract

Ticks are the most important arthropod vectors of disease to domestic animals in Gt. Britain, and this welcome volume covers work by several pioneers in the field. The first paper, by W. S. Gordon, A. Brownlee, D. R. Wilson and J. MacLeod, discusses the epidemiology of louping-ill and tick-borne...

Author(s)
Arthur, D. R.
Citation
Aspects of disease transmission by ticks., 1962, pp ix+258 pp.
Abstract

The author first discusses the ways in which insects cause loss to the above industries. A survey of the literature indicates that there are about 150 different disease-producing organisms which invade the warm-blooded animals including man, in the transmission of which insects are more or less...

Author(s)
Bishopp, F. C.
Citation
Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, 1920, 57, 4, pp 414-422
Abstract

This report comprises three sections dealing, respectively, with (1) Contagious Diseases, (2) The Veterinary Pathological Laboratory (MASON, F. E.), and (3) School of Veterinary Medicine (RABAGLIATI D. S.).
SECTION 1. CONTAGIOUS DISEASES.
In this section statistics are given with regard to the...

Author(s)
Littlewood, W.
Publisher
Govt. Press., Cairo, Egypt
Citation
Ministry of Agriculture. Veterinary Service. Annual Report for the Year 1915., 1916, pp vi + 59 pp.
Abstract

The author's investigations were carried on from September 1912 to May 1914. It appears that the climatic conditions of what was formerly German South West Africa are not very favourable for the rapid multiplication of ticks. The rainy season is sharply differentiated from the dry season. The rains ...

Author(s)
Sigwart, Hans
Citation
Zeitschrift fur Infektionskrankheiten, Parasitare Krankheiten und Hygiene der Haustiere, 1914, 16, 6, pp 434-444 pp.
Abstract

Reference is made to the above tick and the conditions set up by it in the appendix furnished by the Director of Veterinary Research in the Report of the Department of Agriculture. Union of South Africa, for the year 1916 [see this Bulletin, Vol. 6, No. 1, p. 59].
The tick is stated to be a native...

Author(s)
Bedford, G. A. H.
Citation
Union of South Africa. Dept. of Agric. Local Series., 1917, 18, pp 6 pp.

Refine Results

Sort Order
Author
Geographical Location
Item Type
Language
Organisms
Subject Topics