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AbstractFull Text

Mastitis control on AMS farms represents a different challenge compared to herds with milking parlours. Understanding the consequences of different settings of cow preparation, milking and post milking treatment and monitoring the reliability of the individual milking robots and the workers ability ...

Author(s)
Bennedsgaard, T. W.
Publisher
The Dairy Group, British Cattle Veterinary Association, The University of Nottingham, Taunton, UK
Citation
2017 British Mastitis Conference, 15 November 2017, Worcester, UK, 2017, pp 1-4
Abstract

We aimed to evaluate the elimination of 4 different mastitis pathogens, Streptococcus agalactiae, Mycoplasma bovis, Staphylococcus aureus, and Streptococcus uberis, from infected udder quarters during the dry period using quantitative PCR. The second purpose of this study was to evaluate the...

Author(s)
Timonen, A. A. E.; Katholm, J.; Petersen, A.; Orro, T.; Mõtus, K.; Kalmus, P.
Publisher
Elsevier Inc., Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Journal of Dairy Science, 2018, 101, 10, pp 9332-9338
Abstract

A cross-sectional study was carried out from October 2008 to May 2009 in smallholder dairy farms in and around Hawassa to estimate the prevalence of mastitis, to isolate and characterize major bacterial pathogens, and to identify possible associated factors. The study involved a total of 201...

Author(s)
Mesele Abera; Tadios Habte; Kassaye Aragaw; Kassahun Asmare; Desie Sheferaw
Publisher
Springer, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Tropical Animal Health and Production, 2012, 44, 6, pp 1175-1179
Abstract

After centrifugation of 10 c.c. of milk for 20 minutes (4, 500 R.P.M.) the author found Br. abortus more frequently in the sediment than in the cream layer. Also, in most cases a greater number of bacteria was found in the last portion of the milk than in the first milk. Forty-five quarters in 12...

Author(s)
PEDERSEN, H. O.
Citation
Skandinavisk Veterinar-Tidskrift, 1934, 24, pp 409-438

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