ClinQuiz: Equine parasites -- References

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Nov 01, 2009
By dvm360.com staff

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1.  Boswinkel M, Sloet van Oldruitenborgh-Oosterbaan MM. Correlation between colic and antibody levels against Anoplocephala perfoliata in horses in The Netherlands. Tijdschr Diergeneeskd 2007;132(13): 508-512.

2. Traversa D, Fichi G, Campigli M, et al. A comparison of coprological, serological and molecular methods for the diagnosis of horse infection with Anoplocephala perfoliata (Cestoda, Cyclophyllidea). Vet Parasitol 2008;152(3-4):271-277. 

3. Reinemeyer CR, Nielsen MK. Parasitism and colic. Vet Clin North Am Equine Pract 2009;25(2):233-245.

4. Barker IK, Remmler O. The endogenous development of Eimeria leuckarti in ponies. J Parasitol 1972;58(1):112-122. 

5. Lyons ET, Tolliver SC. Prevalence of parasite eggs (Strongyloides westeri, Parascaris equorum, and strongyles) and oocysts (Eimeria leuckarti) in the feces of Thoroughbred foals on 14 farms in central Kentucky in 2003. Parasitol Res 2004;92(5):400-404.

6. Reinemeyer CR. Diagnosis and control of anthelmintic-resistant Parascaris equorum. Parasit Vectors  2009;2(Suppl 2):S8.

7. Craig TM, Diamond PL, Ferwerda NS, et al. Evidence of ivermectin resistance by Parascaris equorum on a Texas horse farm. J Eq Vet Sci 2007;27(2):67-71.

8. Lyons ET, Tolliver SC, Ionita M, et al. Evaluation of parasiticidal activity of fenbendazole, ivermectin, oxibendazole, and pyrantel pamoate in horse foals with emphasis on ascarids (Parascaris equorum) in field studies on five farms in Central Kentucky in 2007.  Parasitol Res 2008;103(2):287-291.

9. Drudge JH, Lyons ET. Ascariasis. In: Robinson NE, ed. Current therapy in equine medicine. St. Louis, Mo.: W.B. Saunders Co., 1983.

10. Lyons ET, Swerczek TW, Tolliver SC, et al. Natural superinfection of Parascaris equorum in a stall-confined orphan horse foal. Vet Parasitol 1996;66(1-2):119-123.

11. Bishopp FC, Trembley HL. Distribution and hosts of certain North American ticks. J Parasitol 1945;31:1-54.

12. Bowman DD. Arthropods. In: Bowman DD, ed. Parasitology for vetrinarians. 9th ed. St. Louis, Mo.: Saunders Elsevier, 2009;5-83.

13. Paddock CD, Finley RW, Wright CS, et al. Rickettsia parkeri rickettsiosis and its clinical distinction from Rocky Mountain spotted fever. Clin Infect Dis 2008;47(9):1188-1196.

14. Hahn NE, Fletcher M, Rice RM, et al. Attempted transmission of Ehrlichia risticii, causative agent of Potomac horse fever, by the ticks, Dermacentor variabilis, Rhipicephalus sanguineus, Ixodes scapularis, and Amblyomma americanum. Exp Appl Acarol 1990;8(1-2):41-50.

15. Pusterla N, Johnson EM, Chae JS, et al. Digenetic trematodes, Acanthatrium sp. and Lecithodendrium sp., as vectors of Neorickettsia risticii, the agent of Potomac horse fever. J Helminthol 2003;77(4):335-339.

16.  Levine JF, Levy MG, Nicholson WL, et al. Attempted mechanical transfer of Ehrlichia risticii by tabanids (Diptera: Tabanidae). J Med Entomol 1992;29(5):806-812.

17. Heller MC, McClure J, Pusterla N, et al. Two cases of  Neorickettsia  (Ehrlichia) risticii infection in horses from Nova Scotia. Can Vet J 2004;45(5):421-423.

18. Anderson RCA. Order Oxyurida. Nematode parasites of vertebrates: their development and transmission. New York: CABI Publishing, 2000;231-244.

19.  Bowman DD. Helminths. In: Bowman DD, ed. Parasitology for veterinarians. 9th ed. St. Louis, Mo.: Saunders Elsevier, 2009;115-239.

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