By William M. Samuel, Margo J. Pybus, A. Alan Kocan
The 1st version was once hugely winning and a revered reference ebook for a few years. This large revision, through 30 contributing authors, info the most recent advances within the acceptance and detection of parasitic ailments in free-ranging and captive mammals, and addresses natural world administration and public wellbeing and fitness concerns. It additionally discusses attainable rising illnesses and gives a huge extended part on protozoan parasites. Illustrations contain pictures, photomicrographs and drawings, plus over a hundred tables. This booklet is totally referenced and may be helpful to scholars and execs in parasitology, and to a variety of natural world biologists, veterinarians and public well-being execs.
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Additional info for Parasitic Diseases of Wild Mammals, 2nd edition
Control and Treatment. Control of adults is primarily by aerial application of insecticides (Mount et al. 1996). ) (Wolfe 1996), applications of insecticides or oil in the water, or biological control agents (pathogens such as Bacillus thuringiensis var. israeliensis or Bacillus sphaericus or predators such as Gambusia)(Legner 1995). Insect growth regulators are effective for mosquito control yet are relatively nontoxic to fish and wildlife (Mulla 1995), and it is anticipated that they will be utilized more in vector control programs.
Deforestation and habitat destruction through urbanization is thought to reduce sand fly populations (Lewis 1974) or to cause some zoophilic and syvlatic species to adapt to feeding on man in domestic or peridomestic situations (Walsh et al. 1993). In a study on the distribution of seropositive wild swine or deer to vesicular stomatitis virus, maritime live oak forests with significantly more tree holes Chapter 2 / (larval habitat of Lutzomyia shannoni) had significantly higher levels of seropositive animals (Comer et al.
Copiosus group, and the Leptoconops kerteszi group fed on bighorn sheep in California. Members of the L. kerteszi group also were collected from a trap baited with a domestic rabbit (Mullens and Dada 1992). ENVIRONMENTAL LIMITATIONS. Biting midges are associated with moist habitats. Eggs and larvae are prone to desiccation and require moist habitats (dung, rotting vegetation, tree holes, and riverbeds), and adults require moist sites for resting (Jamnback 1969). Larvae of some species are tolerant of salt and are present in high numbers in salt marshes or saline lakes (Kettle 1977).
Parasitic Diseases of Wild Mammals, 2nd edition by William M. Samuel, Margo J. Pybus, A. Alan Kocan