Equinos

Handbook of Equine Parasite Control, 2nd Edition

De: Martin K. Nielsen, Craig R. Reinemeyer
ISBN: 9781119382782
2018, Wiley
Capa dura
Páginas: 248

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  • Handbook of Equine Parasite Control, Second Edition offers a thorough revision to this practical manual of parasitology in the horse. Incorporating new information and diagnostic knowledge throughout, it adds five new sections, new information on computer simulation methods, and new maps to show the spread of anthelmintic resistance. The book also features 30 new high-quality figures and expanded information on parasite occurrence and epidemiology, new diagnostics, treatment strategies, clinical significance of infections, anthelmintic resistance, and environmental persistence.

    This second edition of Handbook of Equine Parasite Control brings together all the details needed to appropriately manage parasites in equine patients and support discussions between horse owners and their veterinarians. It offers comprehensive coverage of internal parasites and factors affecting their transmission; principles of equine parasite control; and diagnosis and assessment of parasitologic information. Additionally, the book provides numerous new case histories, covering egg count results from yearlings, peritonitis and parasites, confinement and deworming, quarantine advice, abdominal distress in a foal, and more.

    • A clear and concise user-friendly guide to equine parasite control for veterinary practitioners and students
    • Fully updated with new knowledge and diagnostic methods throughout
    • Features brand new case studies
    • Presents 30 new high-quality figures, including new life-cycle charts
    • Provides maps to show the spread of anthelmintic resistance

    Handbook of Equine Parasite Control is an essential guide for equine practitioners, veterinary students, and veterinary technicians dealing with parasites in the horse.

  • Preface to the First Edition ix

    Preface to the Second Edition xi

    Acknowledgements xiii

    Section I Internal Parasites and Factors Affecting Their Transmission 1

    1 Biology and Life Cycles of Equine Parasites 3

    2 Pathology of Parasitism and Impact on Performance 25

    3 Environmental Factors Affecting Parasitic Transmission 45

    4 Host Factors Affecting Parasite Transmission 55

    5 Parasite Factors Affecting Transmission 61

    Section II Principles of Equine Parasite Control 69

    6 Decreasing Parasite Transmission by Non]chemical Means 71

    7 Pharmaceutical Approaches to Parasite Control 81

    Section III Diagnosis and Assessment of Parasitologic Information 99

    8 Anthelmintic Resistance 101

    9 Diagnostic Techniques 113

    10 Detection of Anthelmintic Resistance 141

    11 Evaluating Historical Information 149

    12 Synopsis of Evidence]Based Parasite Control 155

    Section IV Case Histories 163

    Case 1: Mystery Drug 165

    Case 2: Pyrantel Efficacy Evaluation 167

    Case 3: Egg Count Results from Yearlings 169

    Case 4: Peritonitis and Parasites 173

    Case 5: Confinement after Deworming 177

    Case 6: Abdominal Distress in a Foal 179

    Case 7: Quarantining Advice 181

    Case 8: Diarrhea and Colic 183

    Case 9: Foal Diarrhea 187

    Case 10: Oral Lesion 191

    Case 11: Skin Lesion 193

    Case 12: Legal Case 197

    Case 13: Repeated Egg Counts 199

    Case 14: Repeated Colic 201

    Case 15: Ivermectin Efficacy 205

    Case 16: Anthelmintic Treatments in Foals 207

    Case 17: Ivermectin Egg Reappearance 209

    Case 18: Name That Worm 211

    Case 19: Parasite Control for Yearlings 213

    Case 20: Reaction to Treatment 215

    Case 21: Anthelmintic Toxicosis? 217

    Case 22: Deworming Program Adjustment? 219

    Glossary 221

    Index

  • Craig R. Reinemeyer graduated from the Ohio State University College of Veterinary Medicine in 1976, and spent 5 years in mixed animal practice before returning to OSU to pursue a PhD in veterinary parasitology. He was a faculty member of the University of Tennessee College of Veterinary Medicine from 1984 to 1998, and served as the President of the American Association of Veterinary Parasitologists from 2003 to 2004. In 1997, Dr. Reinemeyer founded East Tennessee Clinical Research, a contract research organization that conducts pharmaceutical studies to facilitate the development of new veterinary drugs. ETCR’s efforts have contributed to the approval of several currently marketed anthelmintics for horses, cattle, and pets.

    Martin K. Nielsen is Assistant Professor in the Department of Veterinary Science of the Maxwell H. Gluck Equine Research Center at the University of Kentucky. He has a doctorate from the University of Copenhagen, and was a faculty member there for four years before moving to Kentucky. His research interests include endoparasite infections of horses, clinical and molecular diagnosis, epidemiology, surveillance, and control.

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