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Abstract

Four projects on worms in beef cattle in Australia are in progress. Studies in Victoria, south Queensland and New South Wales have reached the stage of field testing of minimum-cost control systems that have been developed. In a further project in the wet tropics of north Queensland on...

Publisher
Australian Meat Board., Sydney, N.S.W.,
Citation
Ninth annual report, year ended June 30, 1975., 1975, pp 151 pp.
Abstract

BRUCELLOSIS was found to be still the main cause of abortion, and VIBRIOSIS of infertility, in Western Australian cattle. Calfhood infections continued to be major problems in dairy herds, and were due mainly to colibacillosis, salmonellosis, coccidiosis and helminthosis. Severe PARASITIC...

Author(s)
Dunne, T. C.
Publisher
Perth: A. B. Davies, Govt. Printer,
Citation
Western Australia. Annual report of the Department of Agriculture for the year ended June 30, 1967., 1968, pp 81 pp.
Abstract

A number of outbreaks of LEPTOSPIROSIS (ICTEROHAEMOGLOBINURIA) or "REDWATER OF CALVES" occurred. Adult cattle were also affected and had fever followed by anaemia and jaundice. In some cows there was permanent udder damage and depression of milk yield was always serious. Laboratory examination was...

Author(s)
COLLINS, H. H.
Publisher
A. H. Tucker Govt. printer, Brisbane, Australia
Citation
Queensland. Annual report of the Department of Agriculture and Stock for the year 1949-1950., 1950, pp 99 pp.
Abstract

Studies on MASTITIS were limited to testing antibiotics against staphylococcal infections. Neither intensified aureomycin treatment, pro-caine penicillin plus 5-amino acridine, furacin, terramycin nor neomycin was satisfactory.
Methods of control practised against CASEOUS LYMPHADENITIS in sheep,...

Author(s)
AUSTRALIA.
Publisher
Canberra: L. F. John-ston, Commonwealth Govt. Printer.,
Citation
Fifth annual report of the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization for the year ending 30th June, 1953., 1953, pp 191 pp.
Abstract

The main factors permitting absorption of ε toxin of Cl. welchii type D from the bowel were a very high concentration of toxin, its presence at a high level of the small bowel and some means of localizing the toxin for a period. The patho-genicity of Cl. chauvoei for g. pigs was strikingly enhanced ...

Publisher
L. F. Johnston, Govt. Printer, Canberra, Australia
Citation
Twentieth annual report of the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research, for the year ended 30th June 1946., 1946, pp 18-20; 24-85; 127
Abstract

Matters relating to animal health are dealt with in this report in the work of the Divisions of Economic Entomology, Animal Health and Animal Nutrition.
ENTOMOLOGICAL INVESTIGATIONS
The principal investigations relate to the buffalo fly pest, transmission of Anaplasma marginale by insect vectors,...

Publisher
L. F. Johnston, Commonwealth Govt. Printer, Canberra, Australia
Citation
Ninth Annual Report of the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research for the Year ended 30th June, 1935., 1936, pp 108 pp.
Abstract

The report deals with many investigations of veterinary importance carried out by the Councils Divisions of Economic Entomology, Animal Health and Animal Nutrition.
DIVISION OF ECONOMIC ENTOMOLOGY
The division has liberated parasites of the buffalo fly, Lyperosia exigua[Haematobia irritans exigua], ...

Publisher
Canberra: L. F. Johnston, Commonwealth Govt. Printer.,
Citation
Eighth Annual Report of the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research for the year Ended 30th June, 1934., 1935, pp 77 pp.
Abstract

" Boophilus australis (cattle tick) may affect the health of cattle in two distinct ways, namely by conveying tick fever and by the irritation, etc., caused by its presence. This fact of the tick being capable of giving rise to sickness per se by gross infestation, has not always been recognised,...

Citation
Review of Applied Entomology, 1919, 7, Pt. 1, pp 12-14 pp.
Abstract

" Boophilus australis (cattle tick) may affect the health of cattle in two distinct ways, namely by conveying tick fever and by the irritation, etc., caused by its presence. This fact of the tick being capable of giving rise to sickness per se by gross infestation, has not always been recognised,...

Citation
Bull., COMMONWEALTH OP AUSTRALIA ADVISORY COUNCIL OF SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY., 1917, 1, pp 30 pp.

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