Equine infectious anemia. by Roy I. Hostetler

Cover of: Equine infectious anemia. | Roy I. Hostetler

Published by Cooperative Extension Service, College of Agriculture, Washington State University in Pullman, [Wash.] .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Equine infectious anemia -- Washington (State),
  • Equine infectious anemia -- Law and legislation -- Washington (State),
  • Horses -- Diseases -- Washington (State)

Edition Notes

Book details

SeriesAnimal diseases, EB -- 1119., Extension bulletin (Washington State University. Cooperative Extension Service) -- 1119.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSF959.A6
The Physical Object
Pagination[2] p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17609438M
OCLC/WorldCa49794331

Download Equine infectious anemia.

Ideal for both practitioners and students, Equine Infectious Diseases, 2nd Edition covers the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of infectious disease in horses. Organized by infectious agent — viral, bacterial and rickettsial, protozoal, and fungal — it includes complete coverage of the individual diseases caused by each type of agent.

Equine infectious anemia (EIA) is a potentially fatal blood-borne infectious viral disease that produces a persistent infection among equids nearly worldwide. Although the disease has been recognized for centuries, its prevalence began to rise in the s and reached its destructive peak in the United States between the ’60s and ’70s.

EIA is an infectious and potentially fatal viral disease of members of the horse family. The equine infectious anemia virus (EIAv) is categorized as a retrovirus: it contains genetic RNA material, which it uses to produce DNA.

The DNA is then incorporated into the genetic makeup of infected cells. There is no vaccine or treatment for the disease. Includes a comprehensive section on the prevention and control of infectious diseases.

More than 60 expert contributors share their knowledge and expertise in equine infectious disease. A companion CD-ROM, packaged with the book, includes complete references linked to PubMed. Equine infectious anemia (EIA) donkey leukocyte attenuated virus has been used as a vaccine Equine infectious anemia.

book China for more than 10 years, but even now little is known about the molecular biology of the vaccine. 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.

Equine infectious anemia is caused by equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV), a ily Orthoretrovirinae). Species Affected Equine infectious anemia virus is reported to infect all members of Equine infectious anemia.

book Equidae. Clinical cases occur in horses and ponies (Equus caballus), and have also been reported in Size: KB. The VS formEquine Infectious Anemia Laboratory Test, is already available in the VSPS. The form can be completed on line in VSPS and transmitted electronically to the laboratories that have linked up with VSPS.

The electronic EIA test record has the capability to upload digital photos of the horse. Equine infectious anemia (EIA) is a viral disease of horses most frequently transmitted by large biting flies between horses in close proximity.

There is no vaccine or treatment for EIA. Once a horse is infected, it remains infected for life and is always a potential reservoir for spread of the disease. Anemia in horses is a condition in which there is a deficiency in the bloodstream of red blood cells (RBC), hemoglobin, and in total volume.

Anemia in horses may stem from blood loss, red blood cells being eliminated, or the body’s inability to produce red blood cells.

Book First Walk Free. Wag. The #1 On-Demand Dog Walking App. (60s) - YouTube. Infectious anemia (swamp fever) of horses, mules, and donkeys (Farmers' bulletin / United States Department of Agriculture) [Stein, C.

D] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Infectious anemia (swamp fever) of horses, mules, and donkeys (Farmers' bulletin / United States Department of Author: C. D Stein. Ideal for both practitioners and students, Equine Infectious Diseases, 2nd Edition covers the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of infectious disease in horses.

Organized by infectious agent - viral, bacterial and rickettsial, protozoal, and fungal - it includes complete coverage of the individual diseases caused by each type of : Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA) Prevention and Control. The Montana Department of Livestock recommends regular EIA testing as part of a good equine health management program, especially for those equines regularly in contact with other equines of unknown EIA status.

In addition, having horses tested prior to purchase is highly recommended. Equine Infectious Anemia The Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA) virus belongs to the family Retroviridae. This group of viruses includes human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), the immunodeficiency viruses of apes and monkeys (SIV), goats (CAEV), cats (FIV) and cattle (BIV).

Title. Equine infectious anemia: update / Related Titles. Series: Program aid (United States. Department of Agriculture) ; no. ByBook Edition: Rev. July Equine Disease Communication Center: Equine Herpesvirus Factsheet [email protected] Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA) Disease Name: Equine Infectious Anemia, EIA, Swamp Fever, Coggins disease.

Disease Type: Virus. Transmission: Equine Infectious Anemia is usually spread via mechanical transmission (transfer of the pathogen in the mouth of an insect) of blood from an File Size: KB. Equine infectious anemia is an insidious yet controllable disease.

Due to close surveillance (those Coggins tests), the number of cases confirmed in. Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA) Signs and Symptoms. A list of clinical signs the animal may or may not display. Signs and Symptoms of EIA can be broken down into three categories: Acute The horse develops severe signs and dies within 2 to 3 weeks.

The signs appear very rapidly and may include only an elevated body temperature that may be short. Equine infectious anaemia only affects horses. Humans aren’t affected. The last outbreak in Great Britain was in This epidemiology report is a summary of the investigations by APHA to.

Title 7, §A Equine infectious anemia. Require a negative Coggins test, taken within 36 months, on all equines raced on, exhibited at or stabled at racetracks or fairgrounds.

The commissioner shall require a negative test from all equines entering this State within 12 months before the date of entry and may require any equines to be tested prior to entering the State. Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia. Philadelphia, Univ.

of Pennsylvania Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Dreguss, Miklós N. Experimental studies in equine infectious anemia. Philadelphia, Univ. of Pennsylvania Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Miklós N Dreguss; Louise S.

He was developer of the FoalWatch test kit. During his academic / professorial years he contributed to (i.e., author or co-author) more than 70 articles in scientific, refereed publications, multiple book chapters, and one book, Broodmare Reproduction for the Equine Practitioner (Teton New Media, Jackson Hole, WY, USA,pp).

Equine Infectious Anemia Continues to Kill. A Coggins test can reveal whether a horse is a carrier of Equine Infectious Anemia, but as yet nothing can cure it.

Despite regulatory efforts, each year hundreds of horses become infected. Most owners are familiar with Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA), which is what a Coggins test checks for. EIA is a viral disease that attacks the immune system, destroying blood in the process.

Thanks to the use of the Coggins test, EIA is very rare (though not unheard-of) in the United States. The only definite means of diagnosis of equine infectious anemia which is now available is the horse inoculation test. On account of the expense involved, this is utilized only if the sick horse is valuable or there are other reasons for which it is essential to arrive at a definite and final diagnosis in a horse suspected to suffer from infectious anemia.

Definition Equine infectious anemia (EIA) is an infectious viral disease of equidae characterized by a variety of symptoms related to anemia that accompany either an acute, subacute or chronic illness that may terminate in death. The disease may be subclinical in some individuals.

Prevalence Equine infectious anemia has been reported in all parts of the world. Chapter — Equine infectious anaemia 2 OIE Terrestrial Manual Once a horse is infected with EIAV, its blood remains infectious for the remainder of its life. This means that the horse is a viraemic carrier and can potentially transmit the infection to other horses (Cheevers & McGuire, ).

Equine Vet J 40 (1), PubMed. Cullinane A et al () Diagnosis of equine infectious anemia during the outbreak in Ireland. Vet Rec (19), PubMed. Lucas M H & Davies T H R () Exotic disease series - equine infectious anemia.

Equine Vet Educ 7 (2), VetMedResource. equine infectious anemia: n. A viral disease in horses marked by progressive anemia, a staggering gait, and fever. Get this from a library. Equine infectious anemia: update. [Timothy R Cordes; United States.

Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.;]. Equine infectious anemia (EIA), or swamp fever, is a viral disease that occurs worldwide. The disease is usually spread by horse flies biting an infected horse, then biting a healthy horse. The disease can also be transmitted by the use of nonsterile needles and.

Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA), also known as Swamp Fever, is an infectious disease of horses, donkeys, and mules caused by a virus.

Horses infected with the EIA virus carry it for life. Most infected horses show no symptoms, but they remain infectious, endangering the health of other horses.

Equine anemia is the symptom of an underlying disease that needs to be diagnosed and treated. Identifying Equine Anemia Medically speaking, anemia is defined as a reduction below normal in the concentration of hemoglobin in the blood measured by volume of packed red cells per mL of blood.

Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA) is a disease that threatens the world’s horse, donkey and mule populations. Despite testing and measures to eradicate the equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV), more than new cases are identified each year in the U.S.

Equine infectious anemia is a contagious illness that is not limited to horse populations in the United States, but is instead found around the globe. Commonly referred to as “swamp fever,” this disease is aptly named because it occurs most frequently in areas of heightened humidity as well as temperature.

Animal lentivirus systems used as AIDS vaccine models have included simian/human immunodeficiency virus (SHIV) for monkey, simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV) for monkey, equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV) for horse, and feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV) for cat.

The results of these experimental studies have yielded only limited success Cited by:   Equine Infectious Anemia or Equine Infectious Anemia (EIA), is caused by a retrovirus and transmitted by bloodsucking insects. The virus is endemic in the Americas, parts of Europe, the Middle and Far East, Russia, and South Africa.

EIA can be transmitted through blood, saliva, milk, urine, and body secretions. The Disease. Equine Infectious Anaemia (EIA), sometimes known as Swamp Fever, is caused by the equine infectious anaemia virus (EIAV).

The virus occurs worldwide, including in parts of mainland Europe, in Thoroughbred and non-Thoroughbred horse populations.

Equine infectious anemia (EIA) affects Equidae and is caused by an equid-specific lentivirus in the retrovirus family, equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV). Although the majority of persistent infections appear to have minimal clinical consequences, EIA may be seen in.

Equine infectious anemia virus affects members of the Equidae. Geographic distribution Equine infectious anemia has been found worldwide.

This virus exists in the United States. Transmission Equine infectious anemia is transmitted mechanically on the mouthparts of biting flies in the genus Stomoxys (horse flies and deer flies).

Transmission is File Size: KB. EIA - equine infectious anemia. Looking for abbreviations of EIA? It is equine infectious anemia. equine infectious anemia listed as EIA.

Related to equine infectious anemia: Equine influenza, Equine viral arteritis. Acronym Definition; EIA: Environmental Impact Assessment: EIA.This testing for Equine infectious anemia, commonly known as the "Coggins testing," is a method to identify equine that are carriers of the Equine infectious anemia disease.

Equine infectious anemia (EIA) is an infectious and potentially fatal viral disease of the equine family.

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