Intestinal Diseases, Parasitic
Central Nervous System Helminthiasis
A survey of helminth parasites of cats from Saskatoon. (1/131)In a survey of 52 cats from the Saskatoon area, Ollulanus tricuspis were found in 2 animals with burdens of 2308 and 533, respectively. Small burdens of the following helminths were also found: Physaloptera spp., Toxocara cati, Taenia spp., Dipylidium caninum, and Ancylostoma sp. (+info)
Infections by helminth parasites in "puyenes", Galaxias maculatus (Galaxiidae, Salmoniformes), from Southern Argentina with special reference to Tylodelphys barilochensis (Digenea, Platyhelminthes). (2/131)The occurrence of Tylodelphys barilochensis, Acanthostomoides apophalliformis, Contracaecum sp. and Camallanus corderoi infecting Galaxias maculatus ("puyenes") was quantified for the first time in Lake Nahuel Huapi, southern Argentina. T. barilochensis was recorded in this lake for the first time. The role of G. maculatus population in transmission of parasites to the salmonids is more important for Contracaecum sp. (prevalence 14-34%) and A. apophalliformis (prevalence 30-54%) than for C. corderoi (prevalence 6-8%). The absence of Diphyllobothrium spp. in samples shows that the G. maculatus population does not play any role in the life cycles of these important zoonotic parasites. The sex of the host had no effect on T. barilochensis abundance. Statistical differences in T. barilochensis abundance between "puyenes" of the same size class between sampling stations and positive correlation between prevalence of infected snails and T. barilochensis abundance in fish suggest that different stocks have been sampled. Factors influencing T. barilochensis abundance are discussed. (+info)
Parasitological survey on wild carnivora in north-western Tohoku, Japan. (3/131)In the winter of 1997-1998, we collected parasitological data from 60 wild carnivora in the north-western part of Tohoku region, Japan. These included 7 foxes (Vulpes vulpes japonica), 20 raccoon dogs (Nyctereutes procyonoides viverrinus), 29 martens (Martes melampus melampus), 3 weasels (two Mustela sibirica itatsi and one M. nivalis namiyei), and one Japanese badger (Meles meles anakuma). Roundworms (Toxocara canis in foxes and Toxocara tanuki in raccoon dogs), hookworms (Ancylostoma kusimaense and Arthrostoma miyazakiense) and Molineus sp. in the small intestine were the most prevalent in foxes and raccoon dogs. In martens, Aonchotheca putorii in the stomach, Concinnum ten in the pancreatic duct, Molineus sp. and Euryhelmis costaricensis in the small intestine were the most prevalent. Collected parasites include some new helminth species for this region or Japan; the strobilar stage of Taenia polyacantha from foxes, Pygidliopsis summa from a raccoon dog, Eucoleus aerophilus, A. putorii, and Soholiphyme baturini from martens. (+info)
Helminth fauna of carnivores distributed in north-western Tohoku, Japan, with special reference to Mesocestoides paucitesticulus and Brachylaima tokudai. (4/131)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)
Drug resistance in human helminths: current situation and lessons from livestock. (5/131)In this review the available reports on drug resistance in human helminths, particularly hookworms and schistosomes, are critically analyzed. The experiences with helminths of livestock are then reviewed, in particular the factors contributing to the development of anthelmintic resistance, the mechanisms and genetics of resistance to various anthelmintic classes, and the methods available for detection. These experiences appear to be worryingly similar and relevant to the potential development of drug resistance in human helminths. Recommendations to reduce its risks are suggested. (+info)
Immunization of cultured juvenile rockfish Sebastes schlegeli against Microcotyle sebastis (Monogenea). (6/131)To determine whether immunization with Microcotyle sebastis antigen could induce protection against the parasite's establishment, naive juvenile rockfish were immunized by injection or immersion with whole worm antigen of M. sebastis. The infestation intensities of immunized groups following a challenge (2 wk after boosting) with 5000 M. sebastis eyed-eggs were significantly lower than those of control groups, when determined 7 wk postinfection. The fish in the groups boosted with M. sebastis antigen showed stronger protection than unboosted groups. The control group injected with FCA only showed a significantly smaller number of worms than the control group, which was immersed in PBS containing seawater. The results strongly suggest that both specific and nonspecific immune factors participate in the protection of rockfish against M. sebastis establishment. (+info)
Examination of gastrointestinal helminth in livestock grazing in grassland of Bangladesh. (7/131)To determine association of grassland with parasitic diseases of livestock in Bangladesh, the 'Tracer' animals (two cow calves and two goats) were released for a month in a grassland used for communal grazing of livestock near school premise in Kanthal, Trishal, Mymensingh, Bangladesh. After slaughtering of the tracer animals, their gastrointestinal tract examination revealed six species of nematode and one cestode. The nematode species were Haemonchus contortus, Trichostrongylus axei, Mecistocirrus digitatus, Oesophagostomum spp., Trichuris spp. and Bunostomum sp. The cestode was one of the genus Moniezia. With this preliminary study, grasslands are thought to be one of the main sources of gastrointestinal parasitic diseases of livestock in Bangladesh. (+info)
Prey, parasites and pathology associated with the mortality of a juvenile gray whale (Eschrichtius robustus) stranded along the northern California coast. (8/131)An eastern Pacific gray whale (Eschrichtius robustus) stranded off Pelican Point, Tomales Bay, California, USA, was examined for physiological parameters, prey, parasites and associated pathology. The whale was emaciated, and hematological examination revealed an elevation in hematocrit, serum sodium, potassium, electrolyte values and hypoglycemia. Parasites recovered included 5 species, 1 ectoparasite (Cyamus scammoni), and 4 helminths (Anisakis simplex, Ogmogaster antarcticus, Ogmogaster pentalineatus, Bolbosoma balanae) with the latter causing multifocal transmural abscesses. Histological examination indicated severe acute lung congestion, minimal, multifocal, lymphocytic, interstitial myocarditis, and mild hepatocellular and Kupffer cell hemosiderosis. The prey taxa present in the stomach indicated the whale was feeding on hard bottom communities prior to death. (+info)
The most common types of helminthiasis include:
1. Ascariasis: caused by the roundworm Ascaris lumbricoides, this is one of the most common intestinal parasitic infections worldwide. Symptoms include abdominal pain, diarrhea, and weight loss.
2. Trichuriasis: caused by the whipworm Trichuris trichiura, this infection can cause symptoms such as abdominal pain, diarrhea, and rectal bleeding.
3. Hookworm infection: caused by the hookworm Ancylostoma duodenale or Necator americanus, this infection can cause symptoms such as anemia, abdominal pain, and diarrhea.
4. Strongyloidiasis: caused by the threadworm Strongyloides stercoralis, this infection can cause symptoms such as abdominal pain, diarrhea, and skin rashes.
5. Filariasis: caused by the filarial worms Wuchereria bancrofti, Brugia malayi, and Loa loa, this infection can cause symptoms such as swelling of the limbs, scrotum, and breasts, as well as skin rashes and fever.
Diagnosis of helminthiasis typically involves a physical examination, medical history, and laboratory tests such as stool samples or blood tests to detect the presence of parasites or their eggs. Treatment usually involves antiparasitic drugs, and in some cases, surgery may be necessary to remove worms that have migrated to other parts of the body. Prevention measures include improving sanitation and hygiene, wearing protective clothing when working or traveling in areas with high prevalence of helminthiasis, and using insecticides to prevent mosquito bites.
In conclusion, helminthiasis is a group of diseases caused by parasitic worms that can affect humans and other animals. The most common types of helminthiasis include ascariasis, trichuriasis, hookworm infection, strongyloidiasis, and filariasis. Diagnosis and treatment involve laboratory tests and antiparasitic drugs, respectively. Prevention measures include improving sanitation and hygiene, wearing protective clothing, and using insecticides. Understanding the causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of helminthiasis is essential for effective control and management of these diseases.
There are many different types of helminths that can infect animals, including:
* Roundworms (Toxocara canis, Toxocara cati)
* Hookworms (Ancylostoma caninum, Ancylostoma braziliense)
* Whipworms (Trichuris vulpis)
* Tapeworms (Taenia pisiformis, Taenia serialis)
* Liver flukes (Fasciola hepatica)
* Intestinal flukes (Fasciola gigantica)
Animals can become infected with helminths through a variety of means, including:
* Ingestion of contaminated food or water
* Contact with infected animals or their feces
* Insect vectors, such as mosquitoes or fleas
The symptoms of helminthiasis can vary depending on the type of worm and the severity of the infection. Some common symptoms include:
* Abdominal pain
* Weight loss
* Inflammation of various organs, such as the liver or kidneys
In severe cases, helminthiasis can lead to more serious complications, such as intestinal blockages or abscesses.
Diagnosis of helminthiasis typically involves a combination of physical examination, laboratory tests, and imaging studies. Treatment usually involves the use of antiparasitic drugs to kill the worms, and may also include supportive care to manage symptoms and prevent complications.
Prevention of helminthiasis is important for both animal and human health, and can be achieved through a variety of measures, including:
* Regular deworming of animals
* Proper disposal of animal feces
* Safe handling and cooking of food
* Avoiding contact with contaminated water or soil
* Using insecticides to control vectors, such as mosquitoes and fleas.
Examples of neglected diseases include:
1. Dengue fever: A mosquito-borne viral disease that affects millions of people worldwide, particularly in urban slums and other areas with poor sanitation and hygiene.
2. Chagas disease: A parasitic disease caused by the Trypanosoma cruzi parasite, which is transmitted through the bite of an infected triatomine bug. It affects millions of people in Latin America and can cause serious heart and gastrointestinal complications.
3. Leishmaniasis: A parasitic disease caused by several species of the Leishmania parasite, which is transmitted through the bite of an infected sandfly. It affects millions of people worldwide, particularly in Africa, Asia, and Latin America.
4. Onchocerciasis (river blindness): A parasitic disease caused by the Onchocerca volvulus parasite, which is transmitted through the bite of an infected blackfly. It affects millions of people in Africa and can cause blindness, skin lesions, and other serious complications.
5. Schistosomiasis: A parasitic disease caused by the Schistosoma parasite, which is transmitted through contact with contaminated water. It affects hundreds of millions of people worldwide, particularly in sub-Saharan Africa and Latin America.
6. Lymphatic filariasis: A parasitic disease caused by the Wuchereria bancrofti, Brugia malayi, and Loa loa parasites, which are transmitted through the bite of an infected mosquito. It affects millions of people worldwide, particularly in Africa and Asia, and can cause severe swelling of the limbs and other serious complications.
7. Chagas disease: A parasitic disease caused by the Trypanosoma cruzi parasite, which is transmitted through the bite of an infected triatomine bug. It affects millions of people in Latin America and can cause heart failure, digestive problems, and other serious complications.
These diseases are often chronic and debilitating, and can have a significant impact on the quality of life of those affected. In addition to the physical symptoms, they can also cause social and economic burdens, such as lost productivity and reduced income.
In terms of public health, these diseases pose a significant challenge for healthcare systems, particularly in developing countries where resources may be limited. They require sustained efforts to control and eliminate, including disease surveillance, vector control, and treatment.
In addition, these diseases are often interconnected with other health issues, such as poverty, poor sanitation, and lack of access to healthcare. Therefore, addressing these diseases requires a comprehensive approach that takes into account the social and economic factors that contribute to their spread.
Overall, the impact of these diseases on public health is significant, and sustained efforts are needed to control and eliminate them.
The symptoms of ascariasis can vary depending on the severity of the infection, but may include:
* Abdominal pain
* Weight loss
If the infection is left untreated, it can lead to complications such as bowel obstruction, intestinal perforation, and malnutrition. In severe cases, ascariasis can also cause anemia, liver damage, and heart problems.
The diagnosis of ascariasis is typically made through a combination of physical examination, medical history, and laboratory tests such as fecal samples or blood tests. Treatment for ascariasis usually involves the use of anthelmintic drugs, which are effective in killing the parasites and reducing symptoms.
Preventive measures for ascariasis include:
* Improving sanitation and hygiene practices, such as properly disposing of human waste and washing hands regularly
* Avoiding consumption of undercooked meat, especially pork
* Boiling water before drinking it
* Avoiding eating raw or undercooked vegetables and fruits, especially in areas where the infection is common
* Keeping children away from areas where contaminated soil may be present.
It is important to note that ascariasis can be a significant public health problem in endemic areas, and efforts should be made to improve living conditions and promote good hygiene practices to prevent the spread of this infection.
The infection is typically spread through the fecal-oral route, where the parasitic eggs or larvae are ingested from contaminated food, water, or soil. Once ingested, the Trichuris worms migrate to the large intestine and feed on the host's nutrients, causing a range of symptoms including:
* Abdominal pain
* Weight loss
* Rectal bleeding
Trichuriasis can affect anyone, but it is most common in children and young adults. The disease is often diagnosed through a stool sample or a physical examination of the intestines. Treatment typically involves the use of anthelmintic drugs, which are medications that kill parasitic worms.
Preventive measures for trichuriasis include:
* Improving sanitation and hygiene practices
* Avoiding consumption of undercooked or raw meat, particularly pork and other animal products
* Avoiding contact with contaminated soil or water
* Ensuring proper food handling and preparation practices
* Regularly washing hands and fruits and vegetables before consumption.
Some common types of intestinal diseases, parasitic include:
1. Amoebiasis: This is an infection caused by the amoeba Entamoeba histolytica, which can cause diarrhea, abdominal pain, and fever.
2. Giardiasis: This is an infection caused by the parasite Giardia duodenalis, which can cause diarrhea, abdominal cramps, and weight loss.
3. Cryptosporidiosis: This is an infection caused by the parasite Cryptosporidium parvum, which can cause diarrhea, abdominal pain, and fever.
4. Isosporiasis: This is an infection caused by the parasite Isospora belli, which can cause diarrhea, abdominal cramps, and weight loss.
5. Tapeworm infections: These are infections caused by tapeworms, such as Taenia saginata (beef tapeworm) and Dipylidium caninum (dog tapeworm), which can cause abdominal pain, diarrhea, and weight loss.
6. Strongyloidiasis: This is an infection caused by the parasite Strongyloides stercoralis, which can cause diarrhea, abdominal pain, and fatigue.
Intestinal diseases, parasitic can be diagnosed through a combination of physical examination, medical history, and laboratory tests such as stool samples or blood tests. Treatment depends on the specific type of infection and may include antiparasitic medications, anti-diarrheal medications, and supportive care to manage symptoms.
1. Types of Hookworms: There are two main types of hookworms that can infect humans: Ancylostoma duodenale and Necator americanus. A. duodenale is more common in temperate climates, while N. americanus is found in tropical and subtropical regions.
2. Transmission: Hookworms are typically spread through contact with contaminated feces or soil. This can happen when someone ingests food or water that has been contaminated with hookworm eggs or larvae. In rare cases, hookworms can also be transmitted through blood transfusions or organ transplants.
3. Symptoms: The symptoms of hookworm infections can vary depending on the severity of the infection and the number of worms present. Common symptoms include diarrhea, abdominal pain, fatigue, weight loss, and anemia. In severe cases, hookworms can cause inflammation of the intestines, which can lead to complications such as bowel obstruction or perforation.
4. Diagnosis: Hookworm infections are typically diagnosed through a stool sample or blood test. A doctor may also perform a physical examination and take a medical history to help determine the presence of hookworms.
5. Treatment: Hookworm infections can be treated with antiparasitic medications, such as albendazole or mebendazole. These medications work by killing the worms in the intestines, which helps to relieve symptoms and prevent complications. In some cases, treatment may also involve addressing any underlying conditions that have been exacerbated by the hookworm infection, such as anemia or malnutrition.
6. Prevention: The best way to prevent hookworm infections is to practice good hygiene and avoid contact with contaminated feces or soil. This includes washing your hands frequently, especially after using the bathroom or before handling food. Additionally, wearing shoes when outdoors can help reduce the risk of contracting a hookworm infection through contact with contaminated soil.
There are two main types of schistosomiasis:
1. Schistosoma haematobium: This type is most commonly found in Africa and the Middle East, and affects the urinary tract, causing bleeding, kidney damage, and bladder problems.
2. Schistosoma japonicum: This type is found in Asia, and affects the intestines, causing abdominal pain, diarrhea, and rectal bleeding.
3. Schistosoma mansoni: This type is found in sub-Saharan Africa, and affects both the intestines and the liver, causing abdominal pain, diarrhea, and liver damage.
Symptoms of schistosomiasis can include:
* Bloody urine
* Abdominal pain
* Rectal bleeding
* Weight loss
If left untreated, schistosomiasis can lead to serious complications such as kidney damage, bladder cancer, and infertility.
Treatment of schistosomiasis typically involves the use of praziquantel, an antiparasitic drug that is effective against all species of Schistosoma. In addition to treatment, preventive measures such as avoiding contact with contaminated water and using protective clothing when swimming or bathing in areas where the disease is common can help reduce the risk of infection.
Preventive measures for schistosomiasis include:
* Avoiding contact with contaminated water
* Using protective clothing such as long sleeves and pants when swimming or bathing in areas where the disease is common
* Avoiding activities that involve exposure to water, such as swimming or fishing, in areas where the disease is common
* Using clean water for drinking, cooking, and personal hygiene
* Implementing sanitation measures such as building latrines and improving sewage systems in areas where the disease is common
It is important to note that schistosomiasis is a preventable and treatable disease, but it requires awareness and action from individuals, communities, and governments to control and eliminate the disease.
The symptoms of CNS helminthiasis can vary depending on the type of worm present, but may include:
* Vision problems
* Weakness or paralysis
* Confusion or disorientation
* Personality changes
CNS helminthiasis is caused by a variety of parasites, including tapeworms, roundworms, and hookworms. These worms can enter the body through contaminated food or water, or through contact with an infected person or animal.
The diagnosis of CNS helminthiasis typically involves a combination of physical examination, medical history, and laboratory tests such as blood tests or imaging studies (e.g., CT or MRI scans). Treatment usually involves anti-parasitic medications to kill the worms, and may also include supportive care to manage symptoms.
Preventive measures to avoid CNS helminthiasis include:
* Avoiding undercooked meat, especially pork and wild game
* Avoiding raw or undercooked fish and shellfish
* Avoiding contact with animals that may be infected
* Properly storing and cooking food to kill parasites
* Avoiding drinking untreated water
* Washing hands and fruits/vegetables before eating
Overall, CNS helminthiasis is a serious condition that can cause significant neurological symptoms. Prompt diagnosis and treatment are essential to prevent long-term damage and improve outcomes.
Intestinal parasite infection
List of MeSH codes (C22)
Parasitic worm (disambiguation)
Neglected tropical diseases
Coenurosis in humans
Neglected tropical diseases in India
Eradication of infectious diseases
Faecal egg count reduction test
Prevention and control of schistosomiasis and soil-transmitted helminthiasis - PubMed
Details for: Symposium on Helminthiasis in domestic animals (exclusive of poultry), Nairobi, 1959. › WHO HQ Library...
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Protective Effect of Intestinal Helminthiasis Against Tuberculosis Progression Is Abrogated by Intermittent Food Deprivation. ...
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Schistosomiasis and soil-transmitted helminthiasis3
- Similarities in the population at risk and in the tools required to combat the problems have prompted moves towards a combined approach to the control of schistosomiasis and soil-transmitted helminthiasis. (nih.gov)
- Schistosomiasis and soil-transmitted helminthiasis control in Cameroon and Côte d'Ivoire: implementing control on a limited budget. (nih.gov)
- Buruli ulcer (BU), leishmaniasis, schistosomiasis and soil-transmitted helminthiasis (STH). (who.int)
- Protozoan infections (42.5%, 135) were more numerous than helminthiasis (0.6%, 2). (who.int)
- You also need to take into account the fact that helminth infections belong to anthropozoonosis - a group of infectious and invasive diseases common to animals and humans. (kopiyka.club)
- Infections with parasitic worms, Helminthiasis, is a worldwide problem for human and livestock health and resistance to existing anthelmintics are emerging. (mpg.de)
- Infestation of animals with parasitic worms of the helminth class. (nih.gov)
- This plant aids in treating Helminthiasis, which is caused by a parasitic worm's attack on the human body. (santhionlineplants.com)
- Helminthiasis, also known as giardia meaning infection, is any macroparasitic disease of humans and other animals in which a part of the giardia meaning is infected with parasitic worms, known as matetuvav. (azenvilagom.hu)
- Parasites of endothermal laboratory animals: nematodes. (vin.com)
- Chemotherapy of helminthiasis among wild mammals v. gastric involvement of spider monkeys with Physaloptera sp. (vin.com)
- immunity in helminthiasis, specific immunoprophylaxis, effects of antiparasitic drugs on immunobiological response of animals. (vniigis.ru)
- Through its complex signaling network it regulates gene expression and plays a crucial role throughout the lifetime of an animal for development, aging, metabolism and immunity. (mpg.de)
- It is beneficial in treating brain diseases such as rabies, which causes brain inflammation due to an animal bite. (santhionlineplants.com)
- It is a major threat to the sustainability of modern ruminant livestock production, resulting in reduced productivity, compromised animal health and welfare, and increased greenhouse gas emissions through increased parasitism and farm inputs. (cloudfront.net)
- The research contributions have facilitated development of new biologicals used for diagnosis, prevention, cure and control of many devastating diseases of livestock and poultry, increased production of milk, meat, eggs and other animal products. (abcdocz.com)
- Upgradation of livestock and poultry with increased production potential, overcoming the shortage of animal feeds by better utilization of existing feed resources and substitution of conventional feeds by cheaper agro-industrial by-products are other significant contributions. (abcdocz.com)
- Details for: Symposium on Helminthiasis in domestic animals (exclusive of poultry), Nairobi, 1959. (who.int)
- Millions of humans and countless animals are suffering and even dying from diseases transmitted by flies. (canadianpoultrymag.com)
- 2 Other diseases transmitted by flies are tuberculosis, 3 coccidosis, 4 cholera, 5 helminthiasis, 6 PRRS, 7 and approximately 100 further diseases. (canadianpoultrymag.com)
- Treatment schedules are available in the fly brochures of Novartis Animal Health, as well as recommendations for fly monitoring and other measures to improve efficacy of such programs. (canadianpoultrymag.com)
- Helminthiasis in whatever circumstance is not an ideal health status for anyone and certain adult Filarial worms such as Wuchereria bancrofti , and Brugia species are known to cause severe systemic disease, while species of Onchocerca volvulus may cause loss of eyesight (river blindness). (pharmanewsonline.com)
- Research conducted in the Institute in the areas of animal health, production and technology with multidisciplinary approach has paid rich dividends. (abcdocz.com)
- Post-graduate teaching and training programmes started in 1900 at the Institute when training was imparted to field veterinarians, civil and army personnel on various aspects of animal health-care. (abcdocz.com)
- For this reason, there is a danger of infection of the owner of the animal and all family members. (kopiyka.club)
- ParasiFort forum during the treatment of helminthiasis, administration of anterosorbents is indicated. (newsbreak.com.ph)
- Benzimidazoles are effective for the treatment of intestinal ascariasis, although some authors recommend against their use in the first year of life and during pregnancy due to their teratogenic effects in animal studies. (medscape.com)
- consumption of a meal containing potentially poisonous animal foodstuffs in the last few hours? (vapaguide.info)
- These animals have been reared in captivity in South America and the Caribbean for their meat [ 1 ] . (encyclopedia.pub)
- The animal becomes restless, looking for a comfortable position, as this condition is quite painful. (sharpei-online.com)
- due to the long incubation period alone, these conditions do not represent a differential diagnostic problem with regard to poisoning due to poisonous animals. (vapaguide.info)
- ParasiFort opinions and remember, if you suspect the development of helminthiasis, you need to see a doctor and not take medication yourself current user reviews 2020! (newsbreak.com.ph)
- Protective Effect of Intestinal Helminthiasis Against Tuberculosis Progression Is Abrogated by Intermittent Food Deprivation. (bvsalud.org)
- Thus, the objective of this review is to summarize the species of Trichuris that parasitizes these rodents, the effect of this parasite on these animals, and the zoonotic potential of this pathogen. (encyclopedia.pub)
- These drugs are also used to treat infected animals. (cloudfront.net)
- But if the animal is not processed for a long time, then the worms can very seriously multiply and greatly inflate the intestines. (sharpei-online.com)
- These animals are ideal in that they can utilize local feed resources and are adapted to local conditions of high heat and humidity. (encyclopedia.pub)
- In most cases, the general well-being of the animal deteriorates sharply, the situation requires immediate contact with the clinic. (sharpei-online.com)
- Is it likely that poisoning caused by a poisonous animal is present? (vapaguide.info)
- However, with the establishment of Post-Graduate College of Animal Sciences in 1958, the Institute has been providing quality education at masters' and doctoral levels in 22 and 19 disciplines respectively. (abcdocz.com)
- Trichuriasis is the clinical disease of animals infected with the parasite of the genus Trichuris . (encyclopedia.pub)
- Houseflies can produce huge economic and sanitary problems, especially in modern farm animal business. (canadianpoultrymag.com)