Sheep abortion testing service

King, Alasdair
January 2011
Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;Jan2011, Vol. 168 Issue 3, p85
Academic Journal
No abstract available.


Related Articles

  • Subsidised tests for sheep abortion risk. Balsom, Aly // Farmers Weekly;5/15/2009, p50 

    The article reports on the call for sheep producers who have experienced more than 3% of ewes aborting to use the subsidised blood testing service FlockCheck to detect toxoplasmosis and enzootic abortion (EAE). According to Paul Williams of Intervet/Schering-Plough Animal Health, results of...

  • ABORTION RISK HIGH IN EWES. Buss, Jessica // Farmers Weekly;4/23/2004, Vol. 140 Issue 17, p35 

    Reports on the high risk of enzootic abortion and exposure to toxoplasmosis in ewes, according to an Intervet's 2003 FlockCheck survey in April 2004. Percentage of sheep at risk from enzootic abortion risk; Rate of abortion or barrenness from the farm tested; Identification of the causes of...

  • Jabs reveal abortion increase. Buss, Jessica // Farmers Weekly;1/17/2003, Vol. 138 Issue 3, p34 

    Reports on the increased incidence of campylobacter abortion among sheep in Great Britain. Information on campylobacter abortion; Response of sheep consultants and experts on the issue.

  • Toxoplasmosis the most common cause of abortion in Scottish sheep flocks.  // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;8/20/2005, Vol. 157 Issue 8, p213 

    Presents the matters discussed in the disease surveillance report of the Agricultural College Veterinary Services in Scotland. Commonness of taxoplasmosis as the common cause of abortion in sheep flocks in the country; Association of abortion storm with Neospora caninum in dairy cattle; Outbreak...

  • Unusual cause of abortions in a dairy herd.  // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;2/2/2013, Vol. 172 Issue 5, p121 

    The article offers information on the disease surveillance report for November 2012 provided by Scotland's environment regulator SAC (Special Areas of Conservation ) Consulting Veterinary Services (VS) related to causes of abortion in a dairy herd. The factors responsible for abortion included...

  • Abortion and toxoplasmosis remain continuing threat to flock health.  // Farmers Weekly;8/11/2006, Vol. 145 Issue 6, p44 

    The article reports on the failure of farmers to recognise the threat posed by abortion to sheep flock based on the Intervet Flockcheck 2006 survey released during the Sheep Event in Great Britain. About 80% of the flocks tested were positive to toxoplasmosis. The availability of effective...

  • Is Toxoplasma just spread by felines? Buss, Jessica // Farmers Weekly;11/15/2002, Vol. 137 Issue 20, p36 

    Explores the role of cats in the spread of toxoplasmosis in sheep. Cats that can spread toxoplasma; Rate of toxoplasmosis abortion in sheep; Prevalence of toxoplasma in sheep.

  • Free tests for infectious abortion.  // Farmers Weekly;5/2/2003, Vol. 138 Issue 17, p36 

    Reports on the decision of Intervet to offer free blood tests to help identify the cause of infectious abortion in sheep in Great Britain as of May 2, 2003. Benefits from the free blood tests; Value of the test according to Intervet veterinarian Alasdair King.

  • Moredun research brings abortion vaccine nearer. Wright, Shelley; Buss, Jessica // Farmers Weekly;12/26/2003, Vol. 139 Issue 26, p21 

    Provides information on a research conducted by the Moredun Research Institute in Edinburgh, Scotland for developing an anti-abortion vaccine for ewes. Bacterium that causes abortion in sheep; Estimated cost that abortion brings to the British sheep industry; Details of the research.

  • Ä°ki Farklı Koyun ve Keçi Sürüsüne Brucella ve Campylobacter Ortak Enfeksiyonu. Büyük, Fatih; Çelebi, özgür; Şahin, Mitat; Ünver, Ahmet; Tazegül, Elif // Kafkas Universitesi Veteriner Fakultesi Dergisi;2011 Supplement, Vol. 17, pS177 

    In the present study, the abortions observed in sheep and goat in Kars Province were investigated seroepidemiologically as well as aetiologically. For this purpose, blood, milk, vaginal mucus and aborted foetus were taken from two different herds extensively raised in the Tekneli Village and...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics