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Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

2 edition of host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa found in the catalog.

host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa

Gordon F. Bennett

host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa

by Gordon F. Bennett

  • 263 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Dept. of Biology, Memorial University of Newfoundland in St. John"s, Nfld .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Birds -- Parasites.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesHaematozoa.
    Statementby Gordon F. Bennett, Madonna Whiteway, and Carla Woodworth-Lynas.
    SeriesOccasional papers in biology -- no. 5.
    ContributionsWhiteway, Madonna., Woodworth-Lynas, Carla.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationix, 243 p. ;
    Number of Pages243
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14231810M

    @book{bhl, title = {Host-parasite relations between man and his intestinal Protozoa, }, copyright = {No known copyright restrictions as determined by scanning institution}. Avian host life history traits have been hypothesized to predict rates of infection by haemosporidian parasites. Using molecular techniques, we tested this hypothesis for parasites from three haemosporidian genera (Plasmodium, Haemoproteus, and Leucocytozoon) collected from a diverse sampling of birds in northern found that host life history traits were significantly associated with Cited by:

    ORIGINAL ARTICLE Biogeographical patterns of blood parasite lineage diversity in avian hosts from southern Melanesian islands Farah Ishtiaq1*, Sonya M. Clegg2, Albert B. Phillimore2,3, Richard A. Black2, Ian P. F. Owens2,3 and Ben C. Sheldon1 1Edward Grey Institute, Department of Zoology, University of Oxford, Oxford.   Pathogens and parasites can have major impacts on host population dynamics, both through direct mortality and via indirect effects. Both types of effect may be stronger in species whose populations are already under pressure. We investigated the potential for blood parasites to impact upon their hosts at the immunological, physiological and population level during the non-breeding season Cited by:

      The following list, compiled during my tenure of a grant given by the Nuffield Foundation to the Wildfowl Trust, Slimbridge, Gloucestershire, records species of Protozoa, helminths and Arthropoda found in anatid birds, either by the authors of the papers listed in the References, or by others to whose work these authors by: might serve as hosts, make an avian colony such as this suitable for studies on the host-parasite relationships of H. saoharovi. Assuming that H. saoharovi follows a developmental course similar to that of Haemoproteus columbae Kruse and H. lophortyx O'Roke, the following diagram might well repre­ sent its developmental pattern: AVIAN HOST 1.


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Host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa by Gordon F. Bennett Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bennett, Gordon F. Host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa. John's: Dept. of Biology, Memorial University of Newfoundland, host-parasite catalogue of the haematozoa of the sub-Saharan birds.

Onderstepoort Journal of Veterinary Research, 59, (). The prevalence of avian haematozoa in species of birds representing 73 families of sub-Saharan birds as recorded in the literature or in the files of the International Reference Centre for A vi an.

Introduction. Blood parasites of the order Haemosporida are cosmopolitan in birds, with the greatest diversity reported from countries with warm climates (Atkinson et al.,Clark et al., ).Several haemosporidian species can cause severe disease in domestic chicken, ducks, geese, turkeys, pigeons and domesticated ostriches (Valkiūnas, ).Cited by: 7.

Bishop, M. & Bennett, G. () Host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa, Supplement 1 and Bioliography of the avian blood-inhabiting Protozoa, Supplement 2.

Memorial University of Newfoundland Occasional Papers in Biology, No. 15, pp. Google ScholarCited by: avian malaria. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B – BENNETT, G.

F., M. WHITEWAY, AND C. WOOD-WORTH-LYNAS. A host–parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa. Memorial University of BOOK REVIEW Host-parasite evolution is a comprehensive review that bridges the gap between evolutionary biologists and parasitologists.

Some chapters deal with conceptual issues, such as demography or sexual selection; others present nuts-and-bolts information about parasites themselves and methods used to study them.5/5(2).

Bennett, G.F., Whiteway, M. & Woodworth-Lynas, C. () A host-parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa: Memorial University of Newfoundland Occasional Papers in Biology, No. 5, ix + pp. Edwards E.P. () A coded workbook of birds of the by: 1. Avian hemosporidian parasites from Northern California Oak Woodland and chaparral habitats.

A host-parasite catalogue of the avian. parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa. ATT RESOURCES TO AID IN THE IDENTIFICATION OF AVIAN HEMATOZOA REFERENCE BOOK: Bennett.

G.F., et al.: A Host-Parasite Catalogue of the Avian Haematozoa. Department of Biology, Memorial University of Newfoundland, St.

John's, Newfoundland, CANADA A1B 3X9. COLOR FICHE: Available through the WILDLIFE DISEASE ASSOCIATION (P.O. Box. Haematozoan Parasites and Migratory Behaviour in Waterfowl M.A. and Bennett, G.F.

() Host±Parasite Catalogue of the Avian Haematozoa. Sup- () Distribution and host±parasite. Bennett, GF, Earlé, RA and Du Toit, H () A host-parasite catalogue of the haematozoa of the sub-Saharan birds.

Onderstepoort Journal of Veterinary Resea 1 – Bensch, S, et al. () Host specificity in avian blood parasites: a study of Plasmodium and Haemoproteus mitochondrial DNA amplified from by: 1. The avian hemosporidia are closely related to the malarial parasites of humans, but are not capable of infecting people.

Supplementary Reading. Atkinson, C.T.,Vectors, epizootiology, and pathogenicity of avian species of Haemoproteus: Bulletin of the Society for Vector Ecology, vol, p. –   Parasites are important drivers of ecological and evolutionary processes in their hosts.

Many studies rely on detection and quantification of parasitemia to test theories concerning sexual selection [], reproductive success, immune response [2, 3] and host-parasite co-evolution [].The avian malaria parasite (Plasmodium spp.) and other haemosporidians (Haemoproteus and Leucocytozoon Cited by: Bishop, M.

& Bennett, G.F. () Host–parasite catalogue of the avian haematozoa (Supplement 1) and bibliography of the avian blood–inhabiting haematozoa (Supplement 2). Occasional Papers in Biology, No.

15, Memorial University of Newfoundland, Canada. Ornithology books on sale at the Niven Library, Percy FitzPatrick Institute of African Ornithology, April Bennett, G.F., Whiteway, M., Woodworth-Lynas, C.

Host-parasite catalogue of the avian Haematozoa. Newfoundland. Memorial University of Newfoundland. Trustees of the John Voelcker Bird Book Fund Brand, D.J. Ornithology books on sale at the Niven Library, Percy FitzPatrick Institute of African Ornithology, G.F., Whiteway, M., Woodworth-Lynas, C.

Host-parasite catalogue of the avian Haematozoa. Newfoundland. Memorial University of Newfoundland. Bennun L, Njoroge P. Important bird areas in Kenya. Percy FitzPatrick Institute.

Blood smears from 97 sandgrouse (64 Namaqua Sandgrouse Pterocles namaqua, 28 Burchell's Sandgrouse P. burchelli and five Doublebanded Sandgrouse P. bi Cited by: Host parasite relations in Ascaris suum infection in pigs and mice [Eriksen, Lis] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Host parasite relations in Ascaris suum infection in pigs and miceAuthor: Lis Eriksen. ORIGINAL ARTICLE Haemosporidian parasites and avian host population abundance in the Lesser Antilles Robert E.

Ricklefs1*, Leticia Soares1, Vincenzo A. Ellis1 and Steven C. Latta2 1Department of Biology, University of Missouri-St Louis, Research Building.

The Order Haemosporida contains numerous vector-borne protozoan blood parasites of reptilian, avian and mammalian hosts [1, 2].These parasites utilize a wide range of vectors and are found on all continents except Antarctica. There are numerous genera of haemosporidian parasites, four of which have species recorded in avian hosts: Plasmodium (described in ), Haemoproteus ( Cited by: 5.

Host–Parasite Relatedness. If the ratio of gain to loss in inclusive fitness is greater than that for producing an additional own offspring, hosts may gain inclusive fitness by preferentially accepting close relatives as parasites, eliminating costs of parental care for the relative (5, 6).Whatever the costs of being parasitized, which are as yet not sufficiently known, the costs for the Cited by: Host-parasite relationships of an avian trematode, Plagiorchis noblei Park, Harvey Dale Blankespoor Iowa State University Follow this and additional works at: Part of theZoology CommonsCited by: 4.2.

Bennet GF, Earle RA, Hester du Toit, and Huchzermeyer FW: A host parasite catalogue of the haematozoa of the sub-Saharan birds. Onderstepoort J of Vet Res,3.

Forrester DJ, Telford SR Jr., Foster GW, and Bennet GF: Blood parasites of raptors in Florida. J of Raptor Res, 28(4), 4.