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.

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

Results per page:

Search results

Abstract

This paper describes the nematode-eating fungus Duddingtonia flagrans [Arthrobotrys flagrans] and evaluates its use to control gastrointestinal worms in ruminants (e.g., cattle, horses, sheep and goats).

Author(s)
Maurer, V.; Werne, S.
Publisher
Forum Kleinwiederkäuer/Petits Ruminants, Niederönz, Switzerland
Citation
Forum Kleinwiederkäuer/Petits Ruminants, 2019, No.4, pp 6-8
Abstract

This study aimed to assess current worm control practices used by Australian alpaca farmers with an online questionnaire survey. The questionnaire contained questions about farm demography and general husbandry practices, farmers' knowledge about gastrointestinal nematodes (GINs) and their...

Author(s)
Rashid, M. H.; Stevenson, M. A.; Campbell, A. J. D.; Vaughan, J. L.; Beveridge, I.; Jabbar, A.
Publisher
Elsevier B.V., Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Veterinary Parasitology, 2019, 265, pp 91-100
Abstract

Helminth infections of cattle affect productivity in all classes of stock, and are amongst the most important production-limiting diseases of grazing ruminants. Over the last decade, there has been a shift in focus in the diagnosis of these infections from merely detecting presence/absence of...

Author(s)
Charlier, J.; Waele, V. de; Ducheyne, E.; Voort, M. van der; Velde, F. V.; Claerebout, E.
Publisher
BioMed Central Ltd, London, UK
Citation
Irish Veterinary Journal, 2016, 69, 14, pp (27 September 2016)
AbstractFull Text

In the present study, examination of 442 faecal samples was performed: 171 from cattle, 128 from buffaloes and 143 from sheep. During the period from May, 2014 to April, 2015, fecal examination showed the infection rate with abomasal nematodes was 30% in cattle, 22.6% in buffaloes, and 31.4% in...

Author(s)
Al-Aboody, M. S.; Omar, M. A.
Publisher
All-Russian K. I. Skryabin Scientific Research Institute of Helminthology, Moscow, Russia
Citation
Rossiĭskiĭ Parazitologicheskiĭ Zhurnal, 2016, No.2, pp 168-174
Abstract

The review provides data on species composition of nematode parasites of cattle, sheep, goats and wild ruminants (Ovis orientalis gmelini, Capreolus capreolus, Capra aegagrus aegagrus) of Armenia. Six species of lung nematodes and 22 species of gastrointestinal ones have been registered in...

Author(s)
Movsesyan, S. O.; Nikoghosian, M. A.; Petrosian, R. A.; Voronin, M. V.; Kuznetsov, D. N.
Publisher
Polskie Towarzystwo Parazytologiczne (Polish Parasitological Society), Warsaw, Poland
Citation
Annals of Parasitology, 2019, 65, 2, pp 113-120
Abstract

Gastrointestinal nematodes (GIN) are responsible for enormous economic losses worldwide. The use of anthelmintic drugs reduces the parasitic burden in ruminants. However, the excessive use of these drugs triggers anthelmintic resistance in these parasites, which leads to a worrisome inefficacy of...

Author(s)
García-Hernández, C.; Rojo-Rubio, R.; Olmedo-Juárez, A.; Zamilpa, A.; Mendoza de Gives, P.; Antonio-Romo, I. A.; Aguilar-Marcelino, L.; Arece-García, J.; Tapia-Maruri, D.; González-Cortazar, M.
Publisher
Elsevier B.V., Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Experimental Parasitology, 2019, 200, pp 16-23
AbstractFull Text

Only one species T. ovis was revealed in cattle and bisons in the Moscow Region. The infection intensity values in cattle and bisons appeared to be 1-42 and 2-75 specimens respectively. In deers (elks) one found two species T. ovis (the infection intensity value of 4-37 specimens per one animal)...

Author(s)
Pasechnik, V. E.
Publisher
All-Russian K. I. Skryabin Scientific Research Institute of Parasitology of Animals and Plants, Moscow, Russia
Citation
16th Scientific Conference on the "Theory and practice of the struggle against parasitic diseases", 19 - 20 May 2015, Moscow, Russia, 2015, pp 327-329
Abstract

We conducted a longitudinal survey on 13 alpaca farms in four climatic zones of Australia to understand the epidemiology of gastrointestinal nematodes (GINs) of alpacas. A total of 1688 fresh faecal samples were collected from both sexes of alpacas from May 2015 to April 2016 and processed for...

Author(s)
Rashid, M. H.; Stevenson, M. A.; Vaughan, J. L.; Saeed, M. A.; Campbell, A. J. D.; Beveridge, I.; Jabbar, A.
Publisher
Springer Berlin, Heidelberg, Germany
Citation
Parasitology Research, 2019, 118, 3, pp 901-911
Abstract

The interaction between nutritional status and gastrointestinal nematode infection in ruminants and considers the influence of the parasite on host metabolism and the effect of host nutrition on the establishment and survival of parasite populations, the development of the host-immune response and...

Author(s)
Rajesh Kumar; Nayak, S.; Pankaj Jain; Singh, A. K.; Jha, A. K.; Malapure, C. D.; Ram, P. K.
Publisher
Journal of Interacademicia, Nadia, India
Citation
Journal of Interacademicia, 2016, 20, 2, pp 295-302
Abstract

The global increase in anthelmintic resistant nematodes of ruminants, together with consumer concerns about chemicals in food, necessitates the development of alternative methods of control for these pathogens. Subunit recombinant vaccines are ideally placed to fill this gap. Indeed, they are...

Author(s)
Matthews, J. B.; Geldhof, P.; Tzelos, T.; Claerebout, E.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Parasite Immunology, 2016, 38, 12, pp 744-753

Refine Results

Sort Order
Author
Geographical Location
Item Type
Language
Organisms
Subject Topics