Pathogenesis of equine viral arteritis. by Alvin Garfield Foster

Cover of: Pathogenesis of equine viral arteritis. | Alvin Garfield Foster

Published .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Arteritis,
  • Virus diseases,
  • Horses -- Diseases

Book details

The Physical Object
Paginationx, 87 l.
Number of Pages87
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16758066M

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Udeni B.R. Balasuriya, N. James MacLachlan, in Equine Infectious Diseases (Second Edition), Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is an infectious disease of equids that is caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV).

EAV infection occurs throughout much of the world, although the prevalence of both subclinical EAV infection and EVA varies greatly between countries and among horses of different breeds. The Bucyrus strain of virus, assayed on equine fetal kidney cell monolayers with a methylcellulose overlay, was associated mainly with the respiratory tract of horses during the first 2 days after aerosol infection, and was isolated from the blood on the third day, and from nearly all parts of the body by days Neutralizing antibodies were first detected days after i/v or s/c Cited by: 4.

Eric L. Schroeder, in Robinson's Current Therapy in Equine Medicine (Seventh Edition), Etiology and Pathogenesis. Equine arteritis virus is a single-stranded enveloped RNA virus in the family Arteriviridae, order Nidovirales.

The virus has likely been present in horse populations for centuries, with the vast majority of the EVA infections being subclinical and causing few outbreaks of.

The family Arteriviridae within the order Nidovirales includes a single genus, Arterivirus. Equine arteritis virus (EAV) is the type species of the genus, and the three other currently known members are lactate dehydrogenase-elevating virus (LDV), porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome virus (PRRSV), and simian hemorrhagic fever virus (SHFV).Cited by: 4.

The pathogenesis of HPV results from complex relationships between viral and host factors, driven in particular by the interplay between the host proteome and the early viral proteins.

The E2. Viral Diseases 1. Pathogenesis and Immunity in Viral Infections 2. Diagnosis of Viral Infections 3. Equine Influenza 4. Equine Herpesviruses 5. Equine Viral Arteritis 6. Equine Adenovirus 7. Equine Rhinoviruses 8. Equine Parainfluenzavirus 9. Equine Morbillivirus Equine Rotavirus Equine Coronavirus Equine Bredavirus Rabies We have been studying the pathogenesis of equine viral arteritis (EVA), a viral disease of the horse which causes a fulminant generalized vasculitis (1, 2).

Results of these studies show how the virus induces injury to the vessels and shed some light on the pathophysiologic Cited by: 8. Purpura hemorrhagica can also occur with other infections, including equine influenza, equine viral arteritis, equine herpes virus type 1, Streptococcus equi subsp.

zooepidemicus, Rhodococcus equi and Corynebacterium pseudotuberculosis. However, in some cases, the disease occurs in the absence of any known or documented infection.

Equine arteritis virus (EAV) has a global impact on the equine industry as the causative agent of equine viral arteritis (EVA), a respiratory, systemic, and reproductive disease of equids. Purpura hemorrhagica can also occur with other infections, including equine influenza, equine viral arteritis, equine herpes virus type 1, Streptococcus equi subsp.

zooepidemicus, Rhodococcus equi and Corynebacterium pseudotuberculosis. However, in some cases, the disease occurs in the absence of any known or documented infection. 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]. Introduction. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is a reproductive and respiratory disease of equids (horses, donkeys, mules, and zebras) caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV).

65 EVA is an acute contagious disease principally characterized by fever, dependent oedema, respiratory Pathogenesis of equine viral arteritis. book, neonatal mortality and abortion in pregnant mares.

Most importantly, EAV establishes persistent infection of. Exercise-induced pulmonary hemorrhage (EIPH) is seen in most racehorses and in many other horses used in equine sports (eg, Pathogenesis of equine viral arteritis.

book, barrel racing, 3-day events) that require strenuous exercise for short periods of time. Epistaxis is seen in a small proportion (~5%) of horses with EIPH. Outbreaks of equine viral arteritis (EVA) can result in significant economic losses to the equine industry due to high rates of abortion in pregnant mares, death in young foals, and establishment of the carrier state in stallions.

Recently, we have shown that a subpopulation of white blood cells from some horses are susceptible to EAV infection, where as others were resistant. Equine viral arteritis 1. Equine Viral Arteritis Afnan Rashid 2. Introduction • Epizootic cellulitis-pinkeye, Equine typhoid, Rotlaufseuche.

• EVA is a disease of horses caused by equine arteritis virus, an RNA virus of the genus Arterivirus. • EAV is a small, enveloped, single-stranded positive-sense RNA.

I. Viral Diseases 1. Pathogenesis and Immunity in Viral Infections 2. Diagnosis of Viral Infections 3. Equine Influenza 4. Equine Herpesviruses 5. Equine Viral Arteritis 6. Equine Adenovirus 7. Equine Rhinoviruses 8. Equine Parainfluenzavirus 9. Equine Morbillivirus Equine Rotavirus Equine Coronavirus Equine Bredavirus Rabies 14 Pages: Henson JB, Crawford TB: The pathogenesis of virus-induced arterial disease-Aleutian disease and equine viral arteritis.

Adv Cardiol –, PubMed Google ScholarAuthor: Jerry C. Jacobs. Viral arteritis • Caused by Equine arteritis virus belong to genus Arterivirus, family Togaviridae • The virus which causes EVA was first isolated from horses in Ohio in • About 80% abortion during clinical disease • Characterized by depression, edema of limbs, intense pink or red conjunctiva, palpebral edema, enteritis, pneumonic.

MyBook is a cheap paperback edition of the original book and will be sold at uniform, low price. Pathology and Pathogenesis of Virus Infections, p In Kaufmann S, Sher A, Ahmed R (ed) Equine viral arteritis.

Vet. Pathol. Cited by: 2. Chapter 35 Equine Viral Arteritis Peter Timoney Chapter 36 Clostridial Diseases J. Scott Weese Chapter 37 Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococci J.

Scott Weese Chapter 38 Lawsonia Intracellularis Enteropathy in Foals Ramiro E. Toribio Chapter 39 Equine Herpes Virus Myeloencephalopathy Lutz S. Goehring, D. Paul LunnFormat: NOOK Book (Ebook).

The recent European isolate (08P) of equine arteritis virus causes inflammation but not arteritis in experimentally infected ponies. Upon his move to Iowa State University in and becoming a tenure-track faculty member two years later, Zhang switched from equine to swine. He says that leap isn’t as big as most people would think.

“The methodology to study viruses is very similar between human and animal viruses and also between swine and equine viruses,” he said. Equine Viral Arteritis. Hendra Virus Infection in Horses. Pleuropneumonia in Horses.

Laryngeal Hemiplegia in Horses (Roaring, Left laryngeal hemiplegia) By. Bonnie R. Rush, DVM, MS, DACVIM, Equine Internal Medicine, College of Veterinary Medicine, Kansas.

Course Content and Outcomes Guide for VT Effective Spring Course Number: and obstetric procedures. Includes the causes, pathogenesis, clinical signs, treatment and prevention of each disease.

Focuses on large animal diagnostic and treatment procedures in the laboratory section. Equine Viral Arteritis. Chronic Obstructive. Arteriviruses are small, enveloped, animal viruses with an icosahedral core containing a positive-sense RNA genome. The family includes equine arteritis virus (EAV), porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome virus (PRRSV), lactate dehydrogenaseelevating virus (LDV) of mice and simian hemorrhagic fever virus (SHFV).

enesis of Arteriviruses and Toroviruses. Equine Viral Arteritis N. James MacLachlan, Udeni B. Balasuriya. Use of a PRRSV Infectious Clone to Evaluate in Vitro Quasispecies Evolution Susan K. Schommer, Steven B. Kleiboeker. Gamma-Interferon Involvement in the Pathogenesis of Lactate Dehydrogenase–Elevating Virus InfectionBook Edition: 1.

Viral Disease - Equine Infectious Anaemia Synonyms. Swamp Fever, Equine malarial fever Definition. Acute infectious disease equine characterized by high fever, anemia, progressive weakness and debility and jaundice, edema and haemorrhages Etiology.

Lentivirus, Virus shares serological reactivity with human AIDS lentivirus Incidence. UK Researcher Awarded $ million for Equine Viral Arteritis Research Udeni Balasuriya, a professor at the University of Kentucky Max - well H.

Gluck Equine Research Center, recently received $ million to identify the genetic factors responsible for establish-ment of. In addition, tissues from these horses were tested and were negative for the following viral, bacterial, protozoal, and fungal antigens following indirect immunohistochemical examination: equine herpesviruses 1 and 4, equine arteritis virus, rabies rhabdovirus, bovine herpesvirus 1, Listeria monocytogenes, Hemophilus somnus, Chlamydia psittaci Cited by: Equine adenovirus infections; Treatment.

Horses that do not develop complications require rest and supportive care. Prevention and control. Prevention of influenza requires hygienic management practices and vaccination.

Exposure can be reduced by isolation of newly introduced horses for 2 weeks. Vaccines are commercially available for. Competitive ELISA kit for the detection of anti-pr-E antibodies in multiple species.

The monoclonal antibody used in the kit cross-reacts with other Japanese Encephalitis viruses and the tick-borne encephalitis virus.

Please contact IDvet for more information. Highly sensitive and specific detection of WNV antibodies Applicable to multiple species, including horses, birds and others. Rapid and. The most commonly recognized respiratory viruses, including equine influenza virus, equine herpes virus Types I and IV, rhinovirus, equine viral arteritis, equine herpes virus Type II, and equine adenovirus, during natural infection can cause mild clinical signs and may well be responsible for contributing to the development of secondary.

The MSD Veterinary Manual has been a trusted source of animal health information for students and practicing veterinarians.

It contains authoritative guidelines for the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of animal disorders and diseases. Library; Calendar & e-Learning; News. Veterinary News In this section you find veterinary news; Recent Additions In this section you find the recently added content to the IVIS library; Get involved.

Donate Support IVIS, make a donation today; Add your e-learning & events to the IVIS calendar; Publish on IVIS Publish your work with us; Mediakit Promote your e-learning & events on IVIS.

Equine Viral Arteritis Annual (optional) Annual Stallions must be confirmed seronegative prior to vaccination Give prior to Breeding Season Streptococcus equi ssp.

Equi (Strangles) *Vaccination should be based on risk-assessment and consultation with your veterinarian *Vaccinate weeks prior toFile Size: 89KB.

Bovine viral diarrhea mucosal disease‐associated uveitis Ovine bluetongue Equine viral arteritis (EVA)‐associated uveitis West Nile‐associated avian uveitis Hog cholera Bacteria Fungi Other infectious causes for endophthalmitis Algal endophthalmitis Protozoan endophthalmitis Metazoan.

Encephalitis is inflammation of the brain. The severity can be variable with symptoms including headache, fever, confusion, a stiff neck, and vomiting. Complications may include seizures, hallucinations, trouble speaking, memory problems, and problems with hearing. Causes of encephalitis include viruses such as herpes simplex virus and rabies as well as bacteria, fungi, or ms: Headache, fever, confusion, stiff neck, vomiting.

Equine viral arteritis (EVA) EVA (q.v.), which is spread via respiratory and venereal infection, is caused by a member of the Togaviridae family. While clinical outbreaks of a disease similar to EVA are described in the veterinary literature of the last century, the virus was first isolated from an outbreak in.

Coronaviruses and Arteriviruses. Editors: Enjuanes, Luis, Siddell, Stuart, Spaan, Willy Using a Defective-Interfering RNA System to Express the HE Protein of Mouse Hepatitis Virus for Studying Viral Pathogenesis.

Pages Equine Viral Arteritis. Pages An ionophore is a chemical species that reversibly binds ions. Many ionophores are lipid-soluble entities that transport ions across a cell ore means "ion carrier" as these compounds catalyze ion transport across hydrophobic membranes such as liquid polymeric membranes (carrier-based ion selective electrodes) or lipid bilayers found in the living cells or synthetic vesicles ().

Equine herpesvirus-1 (EHV-1) is one of the most important and prevalent viral pathogens of horses and a major threat to the equine industry throughout most of the world.

EHV-1 primarily causes respiratory disease but viral spread to distant organs enables the development of more severe sequelae; abortion and neurologic by: 3. This book brings all the major equine respiratory diseases together in one single concise volume.

Written by two leading equine experts, it enables the reader to relate clinical anatomy, physiology and pathology to clinical signs seen, and to form a rational basis for the control, treatment and prevention of respiratory Edition: 1st.Get this from a library!

Equine infectious diseases. [Debra C Sellon; Maureen T Long;] -- Ideal for both practitioners and students, this comprehensive resource covers the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of infectious disease in horses.

Organized by infectious agent - virus.

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