Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia

  • 203 Pages
  • 1.39 MB
  • English
University of Pennsylvania Press , Philadelphia
Anemia., Horses -- Dise
Statement[by] Miklós N. Dreguss and Louise S. Lombard.
ContributionsLombard, Louise S.
The Physical Object
Pagination203 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16598992M

Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia. Philadelphia, Univ. of Pennsylvania Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Dreguss, Miklós N.

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Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia. Philadelphia, Univ. of Pennsylvania Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Miklós N Dreguss; Louise S. The experimental study of infectious anemia has been severely handicapped by the lack of small laboratory animals susceptible to the virus.

The initial price of horses and the expense of their upkeep under strict quarantine during the experimental period make it impossible for most laboratories to use them in sufficient numbers, or even at all. Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia. Philadelphia, Univ. of Pennsylvania Press, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Miklós N Dreguss; Louise S Lombard.

Equine infectious anemia (EIA) donkey leukocyte attenuated virus has been used as a vaccine in China for more than 10 years, but even now little is known about the molecular biology of. Book: Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia.

pp pp. Abstract: This monograph combines a comprehensive review of the literature on equine infectious anaemia anaemia Subject Category: Diseases, Disorders, and SymptomsCited by: Equine infectious anemia (EIA), commonly known as swamp fever, is a serious viral disease of horses and other equids (Fig.

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).It is a febrile illness which causes lethargy, weight loss, and sometimes death in affected animals. Different strains of EIA virus differ in pathogenicity, and infected animals differ significantly in how they are affected.

Equine infectious anemia (EIA), a persistent infectious disease of horses and all other equids, is caused by a macrophage tropic lentivirus, the equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV), which is a. Charles J. Issel, R. Frank Cook, in Robinson's Current Therapy in Equine Medicine (Seventh Edition), Equine infectious anemia (EIA) is a disease caused by the equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV), a virus that is restricted in host range to members of the Equidae family.

The virus causes persistent lifelong infection in its hosts. The infection is not found in other. Dreguss MN, Lombard LS () Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia. University of Pennsylvania Press, Philadelphia Google Scholar Dufour C, Corcione A, Svahn J et al () TNF-alpha and IFN-gamma are overexpressed in the bone marrow of Fanconi anemia patients and TNF-alpha suppresses erythropoiesis in : Praveen Malik, Harisankar Singha, Sanjay Sarkar.

A Guide to Hematology in Dogs and Cats A Guide to Hematology is a valuable, hands-on, laboratory manual for the practitioner and technician. It provides step-by-step guidelines for the collection and processing of blood samples and interpretation of the hemogram.

It also serves as Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia book guide to patient assessment and treatment planning for all common [ ]. Research on the incubation period Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia book equine infectious anaemia in North Africa, using donkeys as experimental animals, showed that the virus appeared in the blood within days after inoculation, but the febrile reaction might be delayed for days, and some animals proved resistant to the virus.

The length of the incubation period appeared to depend on the Author: L. Martin. Peripheral Vascular Disease Vascular Lesion Viral Antigen Vascular Damage Equine Infectious Anemia Virus These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors.

This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm by: 8. The major focus of her laboratory is the retrovirus, equine infectious anemia virus.

EIAV studies include evolution of virulence during rapid virus passage, modification of cell signaling pathways mediated by viral glycoproteins, effects of proinflammatory cytokines on virus replication and disease, and detailed mapping of EIAV virulence.

Dreguss/Lombard, Experimental Studies in Equine Infectious Anemia (eb ) Dreiser/Berkey, Sister Carrie: The Pennsylvania Edition (eb ) Dreiser/Coltrane, Twelve Men (hceb ) Dreiser/Dowell, An Amateur Laborer (eb ).

Anemia of thermal injury, studies of radioiron utilization and erythrocyte life span in rats /, by W. Davis, A. Davis, Edward L. lpen, and U.S.

Naval Radiological Defense Laboratory (page images at HathiTrust). Equine infectious anemia (EIA) [electronic resource] Control of equine infectious anemia (swamp fever) Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia / [by] Miklos N.

Dreguss and Louise S. Lombard; Trends in equine infectious anemia testing (EIA), [electronic resource] Equine infectious anaemia / R.J. Rogers and R.J. Thomas. Advances in equine upper respiratory surgery / Published: () Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia by: Dreguss, Miklós N.

Published: () A plaine and easie waye to remedie a horse that is foundered in his feete. Equine infectious anemia (EIA), identified in [1] as an infectious disease of horses and as a viral infection inremains a concern in veterinary medicine today. Equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV) has served as an animal model of HIV-1/AIDS research since the original identification of HIV.

Similar to other lentiviruses, EIAV has a high propensity for genomic Cited by: Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia by: Dreguss, Miklós N.

Published: () Applying equine science research into business / Published: () NAHMS to study equine industry in Published: (). Equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV) is a member of the Lentivirus genus in the Retroviridae family that exhibits a genomic structure similar to that of HIV The S2 accessory proteins play important roles in viral replication in vivo and in viral pathogenicity; however, studies on S2 evolution in vivo are limited.

This study analyzed the evolutionary characteristics of the S2 Cited by: 2. Insect transmission studies should be performed to investigate this possibility. An alternative mechanism could be iatrogenic transfer by the use of medical equipment (needles, dental equipment, etc.), which is an important mode of transmission of equine infectious anemia, another blood‐borne equine virus.

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5 CONCLUSIONSCited by: 8. Observations of a band of horses inapparently infected with equine infectious anemia virus. Livestock Producers Day Report. LSU Press. Foil, L. D., and Issel, C. The mechanical transmission of equine infectious anemia virus in the United States. Proc. International Symposium on Immunity to Equine Infectious Anemia pp.

as models for human retroviruses, where experimental infections are not possible. Equine infectious anemia (EIA) is a naturally occuring worldwide disease of horses caused by a nononcogenic retrovirus (Charman et al., ; Cheevers etAuthor: Siyamak Rasty. Order Number Synthetic peptide analyses of the surface glycoproteins of equine infectious anemia virus Ball, Judith Marchand, Ph.D.

The Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical Col., Cited by: 1. @article{osti_, title = {Equine infectious anemia virus-infected dendritic cells retain antigen presentation capability}, author = {Rivera, Julie A and McGuire, Travis C}, abstractNote = {To determine if equine monocyte-derived dendritic cells (DC) were susceptible to equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV) infection, ex vivo-generated DC were infected with virus in vitro.

Diseases in animals or humans which are induced by or associated with horizontally-transmitted exogenous retroviruses, include feline leukemias or sarcomas, chicken leukemias or sarcomas, mouse leukemias or sarcomas, equine infectious anemia, bovine leukemia, caprine arthritis-encephalitis, human adult T-cell leukemia, human tropic spastic.

HIV is different in structure from other retroviruses. It is roughly spherical with a diameter of about nm, around 60 times smaller than a red blood cell. It is composed of two copies of positive-sense single-stranded RNA that codes for the virus's nine genes enclosed by a conical capsid composed of 2, copies of the viral protein pThe single-stranded RNA is tightly bound to Class: incertae sedis.

McIlwraith W, Kitchen ND, Neurological signs and neuropathology associated with a case of equine infections anemia. Cornell Vet4. Tajima M, Yamagiwa S. Histopathological studies on the central nervous system in equine infectious anemia. Description of the pathological changes in representative cases.

Jap J Vet Sci Equine infectious anemia virus‎ (13 F) H Haemolytic anaemias‎ (5 C, 3 F) Howell–Jolly body‎ (9 F) N Nutritional anemias‎ (5 C) Media in category "Anemias" The following 26 files are in this category, out of 26 total. experimental and clinical studies () ().jpg 2, × Instance of: disease.

In cyclic mares, the uterine environment can easily disturbed due to inflammatory processes that occur secondary to microbial invasion.

Different aerobic and anaerobic bacteria can enter the uterus during natural mating, artificial insemination, reproductive examination or parturition. The postpartum period is a critical phase since due to relaxation of the uterus and cervix may favor Author: K. Satué, J.C. Gardon. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is an acute, contagious, viral disease of equids caused by equine arteritis virus.

It is characterized by fever, depression, dependent edema (especially of the limbs, scrotum, and prepuce in the stallion), conjunctivitis, nasal discharge, abortion, and infrequently, death in young foals [1].Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA) is a disease of great concern for the equine industry worldwide.

EIA virus (EIAV) infection can result in either an acute or chronic (swamp fever) disease that typically transitions to a life-long, inapparent (asymptomatic) infection. Diagnosis is based on serological testing, being the agar.

Everyone knows the seasonal annoyance of flies. For horses they can be a real tail swatting, foot stomping, head shaking, skin twitching aggravation. But flying insects such as midges, gnats, horse flies, deer flies, black flies, face flies, house flies, mosquitos, and others are more than a nuisance – they can cause serious skin irritations and can also carry diseases.