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VetMed Resource

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Abstract

The one-humped camel (Camelus dromedarius) was first introduced to German South West Africa (Namibia) for military purposes in 1889. Introductions to the Cape of Good Hope (South Africa) in 1897 and Rhodesia (Zimbabwe) in 1903 were initially with a view to replacing oxen that died of rinderpest....

Author(s)
Wilson, R. T.
Publisher
South African Veterinary Association, Pretoria, South Africa
Citation
Journal of the South African Veterinary Association, 2008, 79, 2, pp 58-61
Abstract

Blood protozoa found in Guadeloupe, in splen ectomized cattle, were Babesia bigemina and Thei. leria mutans. True bovine piroplasmosis occurs sporadically in Guadeloupe and Martinique in cattle imported from Europe. The presence of ticks on horses and dogs suggests the existence of B. caballï and ...

Author(s)
Morel, P. C.
Citation
Revue d'Élevage et de Médecine Vétérinaire des Pays Tropicaux, 1967, 20, pp 291-299
Abstract

There were losses from ANTHRAX among non-inoculated animals; 935, 909 cattle were vaccinated. In some districts losses from BLACKLEG were severe through lack of prophylactic precautions by the owners; 93, 344 cattle were vaccinated. Compulsory free vaccinations of all female cattle against...

Author(s)
Roe, J. E. R.
Citation
Annual Report of the Department of Veterinary Services for the year ended 31st December, 1953., 1954, pp 34 pp.
Abstract

Attempts to transmit STREPTOTHRICOSIS (Senkoba skin disease) by every possible method failed. The most successful method of treatment has been by the parenteral injection of organic arsenicals.
A condition in which horses have posterior paralysis was considered to be due to infection by Babesia...

Author(s)
Hobday, J.
Publisher
Lusaka: Govt. Printer.,
Citation
Department of Veterinary Services. Annual Report for theyear 1952., 1953, pp 23 pp.

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