A subclass of segmented worms comprising the tapeworms.
Infections with true tapeworms of the helminth subclass CESTODA.
Infection with tapeworms of the genus Diphyllobothrium.
A genus of tapeworm containing several species which occurs in the intestine of fish, birds, and mammals including man. Infection in humans is usually by eating uncooked fish. The larval stage is known as SPARGANUM.
A phylum of acoelomate, bilaterally symmetrical flatworms, without a definite anus. It includes three classes: Cestoda, Turbellaria, and Trematoda.
A genus of small tapeworms of birds and mammals.
Infestation of animals with parasitic worms of the helminth class. The infestation may be experimental or veterinary.
The study of disease in prehistoric times as revealed in bones, mummies, and archaeologic artifacts.
Deoxyribonucleic acid that makes up the genetic material of helminths.

Rainbow trout leucocyte activity: influence on the ectoparasitic monogenean Gyrodactylus derjavini. (1/109)

The ectoparasitic monogenean Gyrodactylus derjavini from rainbow trout Oncorhynchus mykiss was exposed in vitro to macrophages isolated as peritoneal exudate cells or as pronephros cells from the host. Cells colonized the parasite especially in the mannose-rich regions in the cephalic ducts where ciliated structures were abundant. Opsonization with fresh serum, in contrast to heat-inactivated serum, enhanced colonization also on other body parts. The adverse effect of the activated macrophages towards G. derjavini was associated with a heat-labile component released from these cells to the culture medium. Analysis of substances released from the cells showed reactivity for a number of enzymes, complement factor C3, interleukin (Il-1) and reactive oxygen metabolites. Chemotaxis assays with pronephric leucocytes showed chemoattractants in G. derjavini, and the respiratory burst level of macrophages was slightly elevated due to parasite exposure. It is suggested that skin leucocytes contribute to an increased level of complement factors in the trout skin during the host response, whereby a hostile microenvironment for the parasites is created. In addition, the IL-1 production could affect mucous cell secretion and hyperplasia and add to the antiparasitic action of the epithelium. Likewise, reactive oxygen metabolites and various enzymes are likely to be involved in the skin response.  (+info)

Helminth fauna of carnivores distributed in north-western Tohoku, Japan, with special reference to Mesocestoides paucitesticulus and Brachylaima tokudai. (2/109)

In the winter of 1998-1999, we collected parasitological data from 54 wild carnivores in the north-western part of Tohoku region, Japan. These consisted of 38 martens (Martes melampus melampus), 14 raccoon dogs (Nyctereutes procyonoides viverrinus) and 2 foxes (Vulpes vulpes japonica). Collected helminth parasites were 11 nematode, 10 trematode, 3 cestode, and a single acanthocephalan species, including 5 hitherto unknown species for this research area or the mainland of Japan (Honshu). Mesocestoides paucitesticulus was for the first time recorded from martens as well as from carnivores distributed in Honshu. Brachylaima tokudai originally recorded from Urotrichus talpoides in the central part of Honshu was for the first time found from a raccoon dog.  (+info)

Redescription of Tejidotaenia appendiculata (Baylis, 1947) (Cestoda: proteocephalidea), a parasite of Tupinambis teguixin (Sauria: teiidae) from South America. (3/109)

The species Tejidotaenia appendiculata (Baylis, 1947), a parasite found in teju, Tupinambis teguixin is redescribed and a new diagnosis is provided. The species is characterized by the anterior position of the ovary and the peculiar shape of suckers. It is the first record of this species in Brazil.  (+info)

Parasite-associated growth enhancement in a fish-cestode system. (4/109)

Parasites impose an energetic cost upon their hosts, yet, paradoxically instances have been reported in which infection is associated with enhanced, rather than diminished, host growth rates. Field studies of these parasite effects are problematic, since the pre-infection condition of the hosts is generally unknown. Here, we describe a laboratory experiment in which the growth rate and body condition of 76 laboratory-reared three-spined stickleback fishes were examined before, during and after each fish was fed the infective stage of the parasitic cestode Schistocephalus solidus. Twenty-one of these fishes went on to become infected by the cestode. Fishes were individually housed and provided with an abundant food supply to eliminate the potentially masking effects of variable competitive ability. Infection occurred independently of fish gender, size, body condition or pre-exposure growth rate. After exposure to the cestode, infected fishes grew faster (excluding parasite weight) and maintained a similar or better body condition compared with uninfected fishes, despite developing enlarged spleens. The accelerated growth could not be explained by reduced gonadal development. This result, one of few demonstrations of parasite-associated growth enhancement in fishes, is discussed with respect to other such parasite systems.  (+info)

Occurrence of Bothriocephalus acheilognathi in cyprinid fish from three lakes in the flood plain of the Yangtze River, China. (5/109)

Cyprinid fish, Hemiculter leucisculus, Cultrichthys erythropterus and Culter dabryi, were sampled from Liangzi, Honghu and Tangxun lakes in the flood plain of the Yangtze River. The cestode Bothriocephalus acheilognathi Yamaguti, 1934 was found in the 3 lakes, but C. erythropterus sampled from Liangzi lake was found uninfected due probably to the small sample size. Findings of the cestode in the 3 lakes represent the first record of the parasite in the flood plain of the Yangtze River, indicating that B. acheilognathi may be distributed much wider in China than previously recognized.  (+info)

Aspects of the ecology of proteocephalid cestodes parasites of Sorubim lima (Pimelodidae) of the upper Parana River, Brazil: I. Structure and influence of host's size and sex. (6/109)

Between March 1992 and February 1996, 107 specimens of Sorubim lima were collected in the floodplain of the upper Parana river. Ninety-five (88.78%) specimens were parasitized with at least one species of proteocephalid cestodes. 7,573 specimens of four different species were collected (average intensity 79.71 parasites/host): Paramonticellia itaipuensis Pavanelli & Rego, 1991; Nupelia portoriquensis Pavanelli & Rego, 1991; Spatulifer maringaensis Pavanelli & Rego, 1989 and Spasskyellina spinulifera Woodland, 1935. S. maringaensis was the most prevalent and abundant. There were three dominant species P. itaipuensis, S. maringaensis and N. portoriquensis) and one co-dominant species (S. spinulifera). The three environments (lotic, semilotic and lentic) in which collection was undertaken showed high similarity with regard to parasitic fauna. A high Simpson index value (0.359) indicates dominance tendency among species of parasites. Concerning S. maringaensis significant positive correlation was observed between parasite intensity and standard length of hosts. No species had negative correlation. With regard to S. maringaensis and N. portoriquensis prevalence was positive and significantly correlated with standard length of hosts. No species had negative correlation. In the case of S. maringaensis and N. portoriquensis influence of host's sex was noted on parasite intensity. There was no sex influence on parasite prevalence in any species.  (+info)

Aspects of the ecology of proteocephalid cestodes, parasites of Sorubim lima (Pimelodidae), of the upper Parana River, Brazil: II. Interspecific associations and distribution of gastrintestinal parasites. (7/109)

One hundred and seven specimens of Sorubim lima (Bloch & Schneider, 1801) were collected in the floodplain of the upper Parana River, Brazil between March 1992 and February 1996. Ninety-five specimens (88.78%) were parasited by at least a species of proteocephalid cestode. 7,573 parasites specimens of four different species were collected (average intensity 79.71 parasites/host): Paramonticellia itaipuensis Pavanelli & Rego, 1991; Nupelia portoriquensis Pavanelli & Rego, 1991; Spatulifer maringaensis Pavanelli & Rego, 1989 and Spasskyellina spinulifera (Woodland, 1935). The two most prevalent species, Spatulifer maringaensis and Paramonticellia itaipuensis, were parasiting the entire gastrointestinal tract. Nupelia portoriquensis parasited only the anterior and posterior intestine of the host.  (+info)

Complete sequence of the mitochondrial genome of the tapeworm Hymenolepis diminuta: gene arrangements indicate that Platyhelminths are Eutrochozoans. (8/109)

Using "long-PCR," we amplified in overlapping fragments the complete mitochondrial genome of the tapeworm Hymenolepis diminuta (Platyhelminthes: Cestoda) and determined its 13,900-nt sequence. The gene content is the same as that typically found for animal mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) except that atp8 appears to be lacking, a condition found previously for several other animals. Despite the small size of this mtDNA, there are two large noncoding regions, one of which contains 13 repeats of a 31-nt sequence and a potential stem-loop structure of 25 bp with an 11-member loop. Large potential secondary structures were identified also for the noncoding regions of two other cestode mtDNAS: Comparison of the mitochondrial gene arrangement of H. diminuta with those previously published supports a phylogenetic position of flatworms as members of the Eutrochozoa, rather than placing them basal to either a clade of protostomes or a clade of coelomates.  (+info)

Cestoda is a class of parasitic worms belonging to the phylum Platyhelminthes, also known as flatworms. Cestodes are commonly known as tapeworms and have a long, flat, segmented body that can grow to considerable length in their adult form. They lack a digestive system and absorb nutrients through their body surface.

Cestodes have a complex life cycle involving one or two intermediate hosts, usually insects or crustaceans, and a definitive host, which is typically a mammal, including humans. The tapeworm's larval stage develops in the intermediate host, and when the definitive host consumes the infected intermediate host, the larvae mature into adults in the host's intestine.

Humans can become infected with tapeworms by eating raw or undercooked meat from infected animals or through accidental ingestion of contaminated water or food containing tapeworm eggs or larvae. Infection with tapeworms can cause various symptoms, including abdominal pain, diarrhea, weight loss, and vitamin deficiencies.

Cestode infections, also known as tapeworm infections, are caused by the ingestion of larval cestodes (tapeworms) present in undercooked meat or contaminated water. The most common types of cestode infections in humans include:

1. Taeniasis: This is an infection with the adult tapeworm of the genus Taenia, such as Taenia saginata (beef tapeworm) and Taenia solium (pork tapeworm). Humans become infected by consuming undercooked beef or pork that contains viable tapeworm larvae. The larvae then mature into adult tapeworms in the human intestine, where they can live for several years, producing eggs that are passed in the feces.
2. Hydatid disease: This is a zoonotic infection caused by the larval stage of the tapeworm Echinococcus granulosus, which is commonly found in dogs and other carnivores. Humans become infected by accidentally ingesting eggs present in dog feces or contaminated food or water. The eggs hatch in the human intestine and release larvae that migrate to various organs, such as the liver or lungs, where they form hydatid cysts. These cysts can grow slowly over several years and cause symptoms depending on their location and size.
3. Diphyllobothriasis: This is an infection with the fish tapeworm Diphyllobothrium latum, which is found in freshwater fish. Humans become infected by consuming raw or undercooked fish that contain viable tapeworm larvae. The larvae mature into adult tapeworms in the human intestine and can cause symptoms such as abdominal pain, diarrhea, and vitamin B12 deficiency.

Preventing cestode infections involves practicing good hygiene, cooking meat thoroughly, avoiding consumption of raw or undercooked fish, and washing fruits and vegetables carefully before eating. In some cases, treatment with antiparasitic drugs may be necessary to eliminate the tapeworms from the body.

Diphyllobothriasis is a parasitic infection caused by the tapeworm of the genus Diphyllobothrium. The most common species to infect humans is Diphyllobothrium latum, which is found in freshwater fish. Humans can become infected with this tapeworm by consuming raw or undercooked fish that contain larval stages of the parasite.

The infection can cause a variety of symptoms, including abdominal discomfort, diarrhea, vomiting, and weight loss. In some cases, vitamin B12 deficiency may also occur, leading to neurological symptoms such as numbness, tingling, or weakness in the legs.

Treatment for diphyllobothriasis typically involves administration of a medication called niclosamide, which is an anthelmintic drug that kills the tapeworm. Prevention measures include cooking fish thoroughly before eating it and practicing good hygiene after handling raw fish.

Diphyllobothrium is a genus of tapeworms that are commonly known as fish tapeworms or broad tapeworms. These parasites infect various species of freshwater and marine fish, and can also infect humans and other animals who consume raw or undercooked infected fish.

Humans can become infected with Diphyllobothrium by consuming fish that contain larval stages of the tapeworm. Once inside the human body, the larvae attach to the wall of the small intestine and begin to grow into adult tapeworms, which can reach lengths of several meters.

Symptoms of Diphyllobothrium infection may include abdominal discomfort, diarrhea, vitamin B12 deficiency, and in severe cases, anemia. Treatment typically involves administration of a medication called niclosamide, which kills the tapeworms and allows them to be passed out of the body. Prevention measures include cooking fish thoroughly before eating it, freezing fish at temperatures below -4°F (-20°C) for at least 7 days, or practicing good hygiene and sanitation practices when handling and preparing raw fish.

Platyhelminths, also known as flatworms, are a phylum of invertebrate animals that includes free-living and parasitic forms. They are characterized by their soft, flat bodies, which lack a body cavity or circulatory system. The phylum Platyhelminthes is divided into several classes, including Turbellaria (free-living flatworms), Monogenea (ectoparasites on fish gills and skin), Trematoda (flukes, parasites in mollusks and vertebrates), and Cestoda (tapeworms, intestinal parasites of vertebrates). Platyhelminths are bilaterally symmetrical, triploblastic, and unsegmented. They have a simple digestive system that consists of a mouth and a gut, but no anus. The nervous system is characterized by a brain and a ladder-like series of nerve cords running along the length of the body. Reproduction in platyhelminths can be either sexual or asexual, depending on the species.

Hymenolepis is a genus of tapeworms that are commonly found in rodents and other small mammals, but can also infect humans. The two species that are most relevant to human health are Hymenolepis nana and Hymenolepis diminuta.

Hymenolepis nana, also known as the dwarf tapeworm, is the smallest tapeworm that infects humans. It is unique among tapeworms because it can complete its entire life cycle within a single host, without needing an intermediate host. This means that it can be transmitted directly from person to person through contaminated food or water.

Hymenolepis diminuta, on the other hand, requires an intermediate host, such as a beetle or grain moth, to complete its life cycle. Humans can become infected by accidentally ingesting these insects, which may be found in contaminated grains or other food products.

Both species of Hymenolepis can cause similar symptoms in humans, including abdominal pain, diarrhea, and weight loss. In severe cases, they can also lead to more serious complications such as intestinal obstruction or nutritional deficiencies.

It's worth noting that while Hymenolepis infections are not uncommon in certain parts of the world, they are relatively rare in developed countries with good sanitation and hygiene practices. Treatment typically involves taking medication to kill the tapeworms, such as niclosamide or praziquantel.

Helminthiasis, in general, refers to the infection or infestation of humans and animals by helminths, which are parasitic worms. When referring to "Animal Helminthiasis," it specifically pertains to the condition where animals, including domestic pets and livestock, are infected by various helminth species. These parasitic worms can reside in different organs of the animal's body, leading to a wide range of clinical signs depending on the worm species and the location of the infestation.

Animal Helminthiasis can be caused by different types of helminths:

1. Nematodes (roundworms): These include species like Ascaris suum in pigs, Toxocara cati and Toxascaris leonina in cats, and Toxocara canis in dogs. They can cause gastrointestinal issues such as diarrhea, vomiting, and weight loss.
2. Cestodes (tapeworms): Examples include Taenia saginata in cattle, Echinococcus granulosus in sheep and goats, and Dipylidium caninum in dogs and cats. Tapeworm infestations may lead to gastrointestinal symptoms like diarrhea or constipation and may also cause vitamin deficiencies due to the worm's ability to absorb nutrients from the host animal's digestive system.
3. Trematodes (flukes): These include liver flukes such as Fasciola hepatica in sheep, goats, and cattle, and schistosomes that can affect various animals, including birds and mammals. Liver fluke infestations may cause liver damage, leading to symptoms like weight loss, decreased appetite, and jaundice. Schistosome infestations can lead to issues in multiple organs depending on the species involved.

Preventing and controlling Helminthiasis in animals is crucial for maintaining animal health and welfare, as well as ensuring food safety for humans who consume products from these animals. Regular deworming programs, good hygiene practices, proper pasture management, and monitoring for clinical signs are essential components of a comprehensive parasite control strategy.

Paleopathology is the study of ancient diseases and injuries as recorded in bones, mummies, and other archaeological remains. It is an interdisciplinary field that combines knowledge from pathology, epidemiology, anthropology, and archaeology to understand the health and disease patterns of past populations. The findings of paleopathology can provide valuable insights into the evolution of diseases, the effectiveness of ancient medical practices, and the impact of environmental and social factors on human health over time. Examples of conditions that may be studied in paleopathology include infectious diseases (such as tuberculosis or leprosy), nutritional deficiencies, trauma, cancer, and genetic disorders.

Helminth DNA refers to the genetic material found in parasitic worms that belong to the phylum Platyhelminthes (flatworms) and Nematoda (roundworms). These parasites can infect various organs and tissues of humans and animals, causing a range of diseases.

Helminths have complex life cycles involving multiple developmental stages and hosts. The study of their DNA has provided valuable insights into their evolutionary history, genetic diversity, and mechanisms of pathogenesis. It has also facilitated the development of molecular diagnostic tools for identifying and monitoring helminth infections.

Understanding the genetic makeup of these parasites is crucial for developing effective control strategies, including drug discovery, vaccine development, and disease management.

... is a class of parasitic worms in the flatworm phylum (Platyhelminthes). Most of the species-and the best-known-are ... The position of the Cestoda within the Platyhelminthes and other Spiralian phyla based on genomic analysis is shown in the ... The evolutionary history of the Cestoda has been studied using ribosomal RNA, mitochondrial and other DNA, and morphological ... All 6,000 species of Cestoda are parasites, mainly intestinal; their definitive hosts are vertebrates, both terrestrial and ...
Cestoda)". Parasitology. 130 (Pt 6): 717-26. doi:10.1017/S0031182004007164. PMID 15977909. S2CID 22005464. Jeon, Hyeong-Kyu; ... Cestoda, Foodborne illnesses, Parasitic animals of mammals, Animals described in 1993). ...
Cestoda. In: (Parker, S.P.) Synopsis and Classification of Living Organisms, vol. 1. McGraw-Hill, New York, pp. 807-822. Jones ...
Elasmobranch cestodes are parasitic tapeworms (class Cestoda), which infect elasmobranchs (sharks, rays and skates). While ...
"Cestoda-prijs". Theater Encyclopedie (in Dutch). Retrieved June 10, 2020. Judith Herzberg at Poetry International Judith ... Best Screenplay 1981 Jan Campert Prize for Botshol 1988 Charlotte Köhler-prijs voor Literatuur for Leedvermaak 1988 Cestoda- ...
Cestodes, 1926 - Cestoda. Brasilianische Cestoden aus Reptilien und Vögeln, 1927 - Brazilian cestodes of reptiles and birds. ...
Platyhelminthes Trematoda Cestoda "tegument". Dictionary.com. Retrieved 5 February 2016. "tegument (n.)". Online Etymology ...
Articles with 'species' microformats, Cestoda). ...
Cestoda - larval forms Grillotia sp. Hepatoxylon sp. Lacistorhynchus sp. Scolex pleuronectis Pseudophyllidea fam. gen. sp. ... Unidentified plerocercoids Cestoda - adult Abothrium gadi Nematoda - larval forms Anisakis simplex (s.l.) Contracaecum ...
Articles with 'species' microformats, Cestoda). ...
This is a feature they share with the cestoda (tapeworms), although the two groups are not closely related. Adult stages live ... Cestoda Digenea Monogenea Crompton, David; Thomasson, William; Nickol, Brent B. (1985). Biology of the Acanthocephala. ...
Cestoda. Volume 1. Cestodaria, Bucestoda (excl. Taenioidia) Southwell, T. (1930) Cestoda. Volume 2. Taenioidia Baylis, H. A. ( ...
... is an order of flatworms belonging to the class Cestoda. Families: Chimaerocestidae Phyllobothriidae Genera: ... Caira, Janine N.; Bueno, Veronica; Jensen, Kirsten (2021). "Emerging global novelty in phyllobothriidean tapeworms (Cestoda: ...
Articles with 'species' microformats, Cestoda). ...
Articles with 'species' microformats, Cestoda). ...
Articles with 'species' microformats, Cestoda). ...
in Dutch) Cestoda-prijs, Letterkundig Museum. Retrieved on 14 June 2015. (in Dutch) Kees Stip-prijs[permanent dead link], ... De Nieuwe Clercke-Pico Bello-prijs (1979) Cestoda-prijs (1986) Kees Stip-prijs (1986) Golden Harp (1991) Edison Award (1992) ...
Cestoda: Onchobothriidae) from an Indian marine fish". Indian Journal of Parasitology. 5 (1): 113-115. Dyer, W.G. & W.J. Poly ( ... Cestoda: Phyllobothridae) from a marine fish at Madras, India". Indian Journal of Helminthology. 39 (1): 47-50. Jadhav, B.V.; G ... Cestoda: Lecanicephalidae) from Trygon zugei, India". Indian Journal of Helminthology. 38 (2): 88-92. Vankara, A.P.; C. ... Jadhav, B.V. & G.B. Shinde (1981). "A new species of the genus Tylocephalum Linton, 1890 (Cestoda: Lecanicephlidea) from an ...
Cestoda: Trypanorhyncha) from Australian fishes" (PDF). Transactions of the Royal Society of South Australia. 111 (3-4): 189- ... Schaeffner, B.C.; Beveridge, I. (2013). "Redescriptions and new records of species of Otobothrium Linton, 1890 (Cestoda: ...
It derives its name from Cestoda. Examples include: albendazole albendazole sulfoxide dichlorophen niclosamide quinacrine ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes orders, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... Haplobothriidea is an order of Cestoda (tapeworms). The two species of this order, both in the genus Haplobothrium, are gut ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes orders, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... Rhinebothriidea is an order of Cestoda (tapeworms). Members of this order are gut parasites of stingrays. Out of the nine ... "Descriptions of two new freshwater Neotropical species of Rhinebothrium(Cestoda: Rhinebothriidea) from Potamotrygon motoro ( ... "Descriptions of Two New Freshwater Neotropical Species of Rhinebothrium (Cestoda: Rhinebothriidea) from Potamotrygon Motoro ( ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes orders, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... Bothriocephalidea is an order of Cestoda (tapeworms). Members of this order are gut parasites of vertebrates. Bray, Rod (2018 ...
Articles with 'species' microformats, Cestoda, Cestoda genera). ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes orders, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... Spathebothriidea is an order of Cestoda (tapeworms). Members of this order are gut parasites of fishes. Bray, Rod (2018). " ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes orders, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... Diphyllobothriidea is an order of Cestoda (tapeworms). Members of this order are gut parasites of vertebrates. They infect ...
... is a family of Cestoda (tapeworms). Members of this family are gut parasites of vertebrates. In most species ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes orders, Taxa named by Franz Poche, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... Gyrocotylidea is an order of Cestoda (tapeworms). Members of this order are parasites of vertebrates, living in the coelom (the ...
Cestoda, Platyhelminthes families, All stub articles, Cestoda stubs). ... n. (Cestoda: Hymenolepididae), a new cestode from shrews" (PDF). Annales de Parasitologie Humaine et Comparée. 66 (2): 54-56. ...
Goldstein, R.J. (1967). "The Genus Acanthobothrium Van Beneden, 1849 (Cestoda: Tetraphyllidea)". The Journal of Parasitology. ...
Cestoda is a class of parasitic worms in the flatworm phylum (Platyhelminthes). Most of the species-and the best-known-are ... The position of the Cestoda within the Platyhelminthes and other Spiralian phyla based on genomic analysis is shown in the ... The evolutionary history of the Cestoda has been studied using ribosomal RNA, mitochondrial and other DNA, and morphological ... All 6,000 species of Cestoda are parasites, mainly intestinal; their definitive hosts are vertebrates, both terrestrial and ...
Definitive Hosts of Versteria Tapeworms (Cestoda: Taeniidae) Causing Fatal Infection in North America Laura M. Lee, Roberta S. ... Definitive Hosts of Versteria Tapeworms (Cestoda: Taeniidae) Causing Fatal Infection in North America. ...
cestoda , cyst , cysticercosis , eucestoda , health medical pharma , helminthiases , helminthiasis , neurocysticercosis , ...
Genetic Disorders Yorkshire Terrier - Download as a PDF or view online for free
Dive into the research topics of Retrospective: The effect of Schistocephalus Solidus (Cestoda: Pseudophyllidea) on the ... Retrospective: The effect of Schistocephalus Solidus (Cestoda: Pseudophyllidea) on the foraging and shoaling behaviour of three ...
Presswell, B. ; Poulin, R. ; Randhawa, H. S. / First report of a gryporhynchid tapeworm (Cestoda : Cyclophyllidea) from New ... Presswell, B., Poulin, R., & Randhawa, H. S. (2012). First report of a gryporhynchid tapeworm (Cestoda: Cyclophyllidea) from ... Presswell, B, Poulin, R & Randhawa, HS 2012, First report of a gryporhynchid tapeworm (Cestoda: Cyclophyllidea) from New ... Dive into the research topics of First report of a gryporhynchid tapeworm (Cestoda: Cyclophyllidea) from New Zealand and from ...
Dipylidium caninum (Dilepididae-Cestoda). Report of 2 human cases]. Rev Inst Med Trop Sao Paulo. 1979 Sep-Oct. 21(5):266-8. [ ...
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Categories: Cestoda Image Types: Photo, Illustrations, Video, Color, Black&White, PublicDomain, CopyrightRestricted 106 images ...
Cestoda: Dilepididae) from Acridotheres tristis at Kallam, India.", Uttar Pradesh Journal of Zoology 23 (2), p. 167-169.. ...
NOTE: Invasive Amirthalingamia macracantha (Cestoda: Cyclophyllidea) larvae infecting tilapia hybrids in Israel: a potential ...
additional source Radujkovic, B.; Sundic, D. (2014). Parasitic flatworms (Platyhelminthes: Monogenea, Digenea, Cestoda) of ...
Cestoda, or tapeworms, are a specialized endoparasitic group of flatworms. They have a complex lifecycle requiring at least two ...
The intragenomic variation of M. dirhodum ITS2 has a level similar to ITS2 of the cestoda worm Caryophyllaiedes fennica, which ... Cestoda). Parasitology International, 59, 351-357. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.parint.2010.04.007 ...
are long, segmented, parasitic tapeworms (family Taeniidae, subclass Cestoda). These parasites have an indirect life cycle, ...
Cestoda: Taeniidae) sensu lato with description of Hydatigera kamiyai n. sp. ...
Cestoda Class. :. Eucestoda Subclass. :. Trypanorhyncha Order. :. Trypanobatoida Suborder. :. Eutetrarhynchoidea Superfamily. : ...
Cestoda (1). Proteocephalus (1). biological material (1). biologie (1). cell (1). cryptosporidiosis (1). daňový únik (1). ... Electron microscopical study of embryonic envelopes in the tapeworm Proteocephalus torulosus (Cestoda: Proteocephalidea). ... Cestoda; Proteocephalus; užitá grafika; elektronová mikroskopie Available at various institutes of the ASCR Electron ... microscopical study of embryonic envelopes in the tapeworm Proteocephalus torulosus (Cestoda: Proteocephalidea) The ...
Taenia belong to the Cestoda class of helminths. Humans are infected with these tapeworms by eating undercooked beef (T. ...
Class Cestoda Cestoda: information (1) Cestoda: pictures (6) * Order Cyclophyllidea Cyclophyllidea: pictures (2) ...
GANCHO DE FIXACAO DO CESTO DA. Peças Metálicas R$ 17,51. GANCHO DE FIXACAO DO CESTO DA ...
Parasite species [Trematoda, Nematoda, Acanthocephala, Cestoda, Mallophaga] are discussed with regard to incidence and ...
Acoelomorphs resemble flatworms in many respects, but have a simpler anatomy, not even having a gut. Like flatworms, they have no circulatory or respiratory systems, but they also lack an excretory system. They lack body cavities (acoelomate structure), a hindgut or an anus.[1] The epidermal cells of acoelomorphs are unable to proliferate, a feature that is only shared with rhabditophoran flatworms and was for some time considered a strong evidence for the position of Acoelomorpha within Platyhelminthes. In both groups, the epidermis is renewed from mesodermal stem cells.[29] The nervous system of acoelomorphs is formed by a set of longitudinal nerve bundles beneath the ciliated epidermis. Close to the anterior end, these bundles are united by a ring commissure, but do not form a true brain, although it is hypothesized that such organization was the precursor of the cephalization of the nerve system in more derived bilaterians.[30] After decapitation, such a "brain" (rather, a cerebroid ...
Cestoda * Acanthobothrium bajaensis Appy & Dailey, 1973 [16181] [23771] [28741] * Acanthobothrium puertecitense Caira & Zahner ...
Cestoda; Cestode Infections; Depsipeptides; Dose-Response Relationship, Drug; Drug Therapy, Combination; Praziquantel; Cestoda ...
Cestoda. Amphilinidea. Gyrocotylidea. Spathebothriidea. Caryophyliidea. Diphillidea. Trypanorhyncha. Tetraphyllidea. ...
Souza-Alves, J. P., Mourthe, I., Hilário, R. R., Bicca-Marques, J. C., Rehg, J., Gestich, C. C., Acero-Murcia, A. C., Adret, P., Aquino, R., Berthet, M., Bowler, M., Calouro, A. M., Canale, G. R., Cardoso, N. D. A., Caselli, C. B., Cäsar, C., Chagas, R. R. D., Clyvia, A., Corsini, C. F., Defler, T., & 52 othersDeLuycker, A., Di Fiore, A., Dingess, K., Erkenswick, G., Ferreira, M. A., Fernandez-Duque, E., Ferrari, S. F., Fontes, I. P., Gomes, J. D., Gonçalves, F. P. R., Guerra, M., Haugaasen, T., Heiduck, S., Heymann, E. W., Hodges, S., Huashuayo-Llamocca, R., Jerusalinsky, L., Kasper, C. B., Lawrence, J., Lueffe, T. M., Lopes, K. G. D., Martínez, J., de Melo, F. R., Messias, M. R., Nagy-Reis, M. B., Nole, I., Paciência, F., Palacios, E., Poirier, A., Porfírio, G., Porter, A., Price, E., Printes, R. C., Quintino, E. P., Reis, E. A., Rocha, A., Rodríguez, A., Röhe, F., Rumiz, D., Shanee, S., Santana, M. M., Setz, E. Z. F., de Souza, F. S. C., Spironello, W., Tirado Herrera, E. R., Vinhas, ...
Tapeworms (Cestoda). Gill flukes (like Gyrodactylus sp. and Dactylogyrus sp.) ... Tapeworms (Cestoda). Gill flukes (like Gyrodactylus sp. and Dactylogyrus sp.). Reviews There are no reviews yet. ...
Tapeworms (Cestoda) ... Humans can bear only the larval stage of Echinococcus granulosus, which causes cysts observed in ... via Trisha Molina Sep 17, 2023 · We didnt know tapeworms could get that long! , Ursidae, Cestoda The passing of tapeworm ... is the larger of the two subclasses of flatworms in the class Cestoda (the other subclass is Cestodaria).Larvae have six ... Cestoda: Diphyllobothriidae) Based on Morphological and Molecular Markers. Abstract: The bear tapeworm Diphyllobothrium ursi is ...
  • Cestoda, or tapeworms, are a specialized endoparasitic group of flatworms. (cas.cn)
  • Tapeworms (Cestoda). (oceancorals.co.uk)
  • Taenia belong to the Cestoda class of helminths. (lecturio.com)
  • Parasites belonging to the class Cestoda include zoonotic species such as Echinococcus spp. (bvsalud.org)
  • Cestoda is a class of parasitic worms in the flatworm phylum (Platyhelminthes). (wikipedia.org)
  • Parasitic flatworms (Platyhelminthes: Monogenea, Digenea, Cestoda) of fishes from the Adriatic Sea. (marbef.org)
  • 33. First Report of an Adult Tapeworm (Cestoda: Diphyllobothriidea) in a Southern Sea Otter (Enhydra lutris nereis). (nih.gov)
  • Phylogenetic tree of members of the genus Versteria (Cestoda: Taeniidae). (cdc.gov)
  • On a re-examination of the types of Krefft's species of Cestoda in the Australian Museum, Sydney. (australian.museum)
  • A New Species of Mathevotaenia (Cestoda: Anoplocephalidae) from the Andean Tuco-Tuco, Ctenomys opimus (Rodentia: Ctenomyidae) on the Altiplano of Bolivia. (unl.edu)
  • Characterization of the mitochondrial genome of Diphyllobothrium latum (Cestoda: Pseudophyllidea) - implications for the phylogeny of eucestodes. (medscape.com)