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

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Abstract

Regimens to prevent the development of anthelmintic resistance (AR) have been promoted for many years. All reflect some appreciation of the selection pressure that different anthelmintic treatment policies apply to nematodes but AR is clearly more complicated than this for reasons we still do not...

Author(s)
Pomroy, W. E.
Publisher
New Zealand Society of Animal Production, Hamilton, New Zealand
Citation
Proceedings of the New Zealand Society of Animal Production, 2018, 78, pp 105-108
Abstract

Dictyocaulus lungworms are the causative agents of parasitic bronchitis (dictyocaulosis) characterised by coughing and severe lung pathology in domestic and wild ruminants. The objective of this study was to design a simple molecular test that could detect of lungworm DNA from both adult and larval ...

Author(s)
Pyziel, A. M.; Laskowski, Z.; Höglund, J.
Publisher
Springer Berlin, Heidelberg, Germany
Citation
Parasitology Research, 2015, 114, 10, pp 3923-3926
Abstract

During the current century, 88 species of parasites have been recorded in Bison bonasus. These are 22 species of protozoa (Trypanosoma wrublewskii, T. theileri, Giardia sp., Sarcocystis cruzi, S. hirsuta, S. hominis, S. fusiformis, Neospora caninum, Toxoplasma gondii, Cryptosporidium sp., Eimeria...

Author(s)
Karbowiak, G.; Demiaszkiewicz, A. W.; Pyziel, A. M.; Wita, I.; Moskwa, B.; Werszko, J.; Bień, J.; Goździk, K.; Lachowicz, J.; Cabaj, W.
Publisher
Versita, Warsaw, Poland
Citation
Acta Parasitologica, 2014, 59, 3, pp 363-371
Abstract

Dictyocaulus collected from cattle, roe deer (Capreolus capreolus) and moose (Alces alces) in Sweden were subjected to morphological and molecular analyses to investigate whether mixed or monospecific Dictyocaulus infections occur in Swedish cattle and whether wild cervids may act as reservoirs....

Author(s)
Divina, B. P.; Wilhelmsson, E.; Mattsson, J. G.; Waller, P.; Höglund, J.
Citation
Parasitology, 2000, 121, 2, pp 193-201
Abstract

Total DNA was isolated from adult Dictyocaulus lungworms collected from cattle, moose (Alces alces) and roe deer (Capreolus capreolus) in Sweden. The 2nd ribosomal internal transcribed spacer (ITS2) was amplified with PCR and DNA sequences were determined from 9 individual worms that came from...

Author(s)
Höglund, J.; Wilhelmsson, E.; Christensson, D.; Mörner, T.; Waller, P.; Mattsson, J. G.
Citation
International Journal for Parasitology, 1999, 29, 4, pp 607-611
Abstract

The current status of the deer industry and deer production, specifically in Australia, are described. Husbandry of deer, farmed either for venison or velvet production, are also discussed; these include housing; nutrition; deer behaviour, especially in the animal house and during the rutt; and...

Author(s)
Miao, Z. H.; Glatz, P. C.; English, A.; Ru, Y. J.
Publisher
Australian and New Zealand Council for the Care of Animals in Research and Teaching, Glen Osmond, Australia
Citation
ANZCCART News, 2001, 14, 4, pp Insert 1-Insert 8
Abstract

Dictyocaulus viviparus, the cause of parasitic bronchitis in deer, is briefly discussed, under the headings: the lungworm cycle; disease incidence; faecal examination; blood sampling; the effectiveness of ivermectin.

Author(s)
Webb, L.; Ridge, P.
Citation
Deer Farming, 1995, No. 48, pp 10, 12-13
Abstract

In a large number of faecal egg counts carried out on Rusa deer, 92% were negative, demonstrating a high resistance to parasitosis in these animals. In a few cases, eggs of Trichuris and of Oesophagostomum, and larvae of Dictyocaulus viviparus were found. The tick Boophilus microplus was present,...

Author(s)
Briant, E.; Chardonnet, L.
Citation
Revue d'Élevage et de Médecine Vétérinaire de Nouvelle Calédonie, 1993, No.16, pp 17-21
Abstract

The parasites recorded from deer, both farmed and wild, in New Zealand are listed. Particular reference is made to the 2 most important species: Dictyocaulus viviparus, because of the animal health problems it causes and Elaphostrongylus cervi because its presence limits or prevents the export of...

Author(s)
Mason, P.
Citation
New Zealand Journal of Zoology, 1994, 21, 1, pp 39-47
Abstract

All bovine lungworms were Dictyocaulus viviparus, while those from roe deer, red deer and reindeer were D. eckerti. Hence there was little or no risk of cross infection between cattle and deer. The cervid lungworm described as D. noerneri was of doubtful taxonomic status.

Author(s)
Jansen, J.; Borgsteede, F. H. M.
Citation
Tijdschrift voor Diergeneeskunde, 1990, 115, 4, pp 155-158

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