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

Author(s)
Spare, M. R.; Thomson, D. U.; Dryden, M. W.; Raghavan, R. K.
Publisher
American Association of Bovine Practitioners, Stillwater, USA
Citation
Proceedings of the Fiftieth Annual Conference of the American Association of Bovine Practitioners, 14-16 September 2017, Omaha, Nebraska, USA, 2017, pp 235
Abstract

Gulf Coast tick nymphs successfully attached and fed on cattle after being freely released. Six Hereford heifers were each infested with approximately 2000 Gulf Coast tick nymphs, three with a strain originating from Refugio Co., TX, and three with ticks from Osage Co., KS by free release on the...

Author(s)
Ketchum, H. R.; Teel, P. D.; Strey, O. F.; Longnecker, M. T.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Veterinary Parasitology, 2005, 133, 4, pp 349-356
Abstract

Dispersal of adults of Haematobia irritans from existing populations to fly-free cattle was studied in Louisiana and Kansas. Rates at which adults infested fly-free cattle placed sequentially, for 10-day intervals, at 0.05, 0.08 and 1.7 km from a source population did not differ significantly and...

Author(s)
Byford, R. L.; Broce, A. B.; Lockwood, J. A.; Smith, S. M.; Morrison, D. G.; Bagley, C. P.
Citation
Journal of Economic Entomology, 1987, 80, 2, pp 421-426
Abstract

Forty-seven cattle from 8 separate herds in south-eastern Kansas, USA, were examined for the ear mite Raillietia auris (Leidy). The mites were directly observed in 12 of the animals while 19 others showed signs of infestation consisting of ulceration and blockage of the auditory canal by a thick...

Author(s)
Heffner, R. S.; Heffner, H. E.
Citation
Cornell Veterinarian, 1983, 73, 2, pp 193-199
Abstract

Psorergates bos has been reported on cattle in New Mexico, Texas, California, Kansas and Minnesota. This report suggests this very small mite (123 × 115 µm) may infect cattle throughout the USA. The lesions lack the scab formation associated with mange mites and resemble those of infestation by...

Author(s)
Bergstrom, R. C.; Etherton, S. L.
Citation
Veterinary Medicine & Small Animal Clinician, 1983, 78, 11, pp 1761-1762
Abstract

Fluctuating deafness in an 18-month-old cow was associated with bilateral infestation with Raillietia auris, ulceration, and pus in the auditory canals. Examination of 44 other cattle showed that 29 were similarly infested. Apparatus for testing the hearing ability of cattle is described.

Author(s)
Heffner, R. S.; Heffner, H. E.
Citation
Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, 1983, 182, 6, pp 612-614
Abstract

Activities of yearling cattle in Kansas that were treated or not treated for control of Haematobia irritans (L.) were recorded from direct observation. During the day, untreated steers spent more time walking and resting than did treated ones, and it appeared that they travelled about 0.5 km/day...

Author(s)
Harvey, T. L.; Launchbaugh, J. L.
Citation
Journal of Economic Entomology, 1982, 75, 1, pp 25-27
Abstract

Otobius megnini on cattle arriving in Kansas from infested areas (e.g., Texas) often cause concern, and tests were made to show if Hypoderma control by daily feeding of fenchlorphos (ronnel or Dow ET-57) or by "pour-on" application of Ruelene (Dowco 132) to the back would systemically affect the...

Author(s)
Harvey, T. L.
Citation
Journal of Economic Entomology, 1961, 54, pp 814-815
Abstract

Cattle sprayed from above with a 0.2% suspension of D.D.T. from triple-nozzle broom sprays were protected against S. exigua by a first spraying for about two weeks. Subsequent sprayings gave increasingly long protection and four weeks' protection followed a fourth spraying in three herds....

Author(s)
Laake, E. W.
Citation
Journal of Economic Entomology, 1946, 39, pp 65-68
Abstract

The" English starling " [presumably Sturnusvulgaris] was intentionally introduced into New York about 1890, and has adapted itself so successfully that it has now spread from the eastern states to the Middle West and the Great Plains area. In 1937, starlings in Kansas were found to be taking warble ...

Author(s)
Astle, N. L.
Citation
Veterinary Medicine, 1940, 35, pp 235-236

Refine Results

Sort Order
Author
Geographical Location
Item Type
Organisms
Subject Topics