Synonyms for chlamydiosis or Related words with chlamydiosis

pasteurellosis              piroplasmosis              ornithosis              microsporidiosis              epizootic              brucellosis              septicaemia              pleuropneumonia              glanders              rickettsial              trichinosis              cryptosporidiosis              bilharziosis              salmonellosis              borreliosis              enzootic              babesiosis              dourine              paragonimiasis              leptospirosis              oesophagostomiasis              gonorrheal              neosporosis              balantidiasis              ascariasis              baylisascariasis              yersiniosis              fasciolopsiasis              gonorrhoea              trichinellosis              tularemia              chancroid              leishmaniosis              fascioliasis              treponematoses              sarcocystosis              heartworm              ancylostomiasis              shigellosis              zoonosis              amebic              rickettsiosis              diphyllobothriasis              tuberculous              metagonimiasis              colibacillosis              septicemic              trichostrongylosis              enterotoxemia              bacteraemia             

Examples of "chlamydiosis"
There are approximately one or two cases of chlamydiosis diagnosis in pregnant women in the United Kingdom per year. Typically transmission occurs from contact with livestock who have recently given birth. The true prevalence in humans is unknown because serological antibody tests are unable to distinguish between "C. abortus" and other more common species such as "Chlamydia trachomatis".
Some common illnesses in pet military macaws include chlamydiosis, diarrhea, feather-plucking, and Proventricular Dilatation Disease. Swelling in the beak or eyes, eye or nasal discharge, loss of appetite, coughing, or lethargic activity are all warning signs of an ill pet.
The purpose of this compendium is to provide information about Chlamydophila psittaci to all those concerned with the control of the disease, which had 66 reported human cases between 2005 and 2009. It includes standardized procedures to control avian chlamydiosis in birds, which causes the disease in humans.
In the koala, "C. pecorum" causes reproductive disease, infertility, and urinary tract disease and death. Chlamydiosis is considered the most important infectious disease of koalas. C.pecorum is the most common chlamydial species to infect koalas and is the most pathogenic. In other animals, "C. pecorum" has been associated with abortion, conjunctivitis, encephalomyelitis, enteritis, pneumonia, and polyarthritis.
Titled "Interstate Transportation of Animals (Including Poultry) and Animal Products," Subchapter C provides regulations for transportation of animals and products, with specific provisions for special-case restrictions such as those for cattle with Scabies, transportation of land tortoises, and communicable diseases such as Babesia bovis, Chlamydiosis, Johne's Disease, etc.
In birds, "Chlamydia psittaci" infection is referred to as avian chlamydiosis (AC). Infected birds shed the bacteria through feces and nasal discharges, which can remain infectious for several months. Many strains remain quiescent in birds until activated under stress. Birds are excellent, highly mobile vectors for the distribution of chlamydial infection because they feed on, and have access to, the detritus of infected animals of all sorts.
Sam was euthanised on 6 August 2009. The decision was made after exploratory surgery on her urinary bladder and uterus to evaluate the possible removal of cysts caused by urogenital chlamydiosis. As her condition was inoperable the veterinarian stated that the decision was made to euthanise to prevent her suffering. Sam's remains were moved to Melbourne Museum where they were preserved as a symbol of the bushfires.
Welfare concerns include the threat of crocodilian diseases such as caiman pox, adenoviral Hepatitis, mycoplasmosis, and chlamydiosis. Crocodiles suffer from stress in confined spaces such as farms, leading to disease outbreaks. Most crocodilians keep a body temperature within 28 and 33 degrees Celsius. On farms, body temperatures can reach 36 degrees Celsius, which affects the animals' immune system, and puts them at risk of various illnesses. Another concern is for the cleanliness of the water in enclosures.
Chlamydia psittaci is a lethal intracellular bacterial species that may cause endemic avian chlamydiosis, epizootic outbreaks in mammals, and respiratory psittacosis in humans. Potential hosts include feral birds and domesticated poultry as well as cattle, pigs, sheep and horses. "Chlamydia psittaci" is transmitted by inhalation, contact or ingestion among birds and to mammals. Psittacosis in birds and in humans often starts with flu-like symptoms and becomes a life-threatening pneumonia. Many strains remain quiescent in birds until activated under stress. Birds are excellent, highly mobile vectors for the distribution of chlamydia infection, because they feed on, and have access to, the detritus of infected animals of all sorts.
Wildlife rehabilitators should be careful to not misdiagnose "M. gallisepticum" infection with other diseases with similar clinical signs, such as avian influenza, chlamydiosis, Newcastle disease, infectious bronchitis, head trauma, and avian pox virus." M. gallisepticum" can be treated with antibiotics such as tylosin, tetracycline, or oral enrofloxacin with ophthalmic gentamicin. These are given through food, water or injections. Especially tylosin gives good results in the feed. However, treated birds must be kept in captivity and isolation for a long time period because birds may become asymptomatic carriers. At this point, it is very difficult to verify if previously infected birds are still infected with "M. gallisepticum". Treatment and release is not wise for disease control in wild populations.
Illnesses affecting crocodilians include crocodile pox, which is caused by Parapoxvirus, affecting hatchlings and juveniles. It causes a brown residue to form around the eyes, oral cavity, and tail. Caiman pox similarly causes white lesions around the eyes, oral cavity, and tail. Adenoviral Hepatitis causes organ failure and death. Mycoplasmosis causes polyarthritis and pneumonia in crocodilians under the age of three. Infected animals have swollen jaws and are unable to move. Chlamydiosis has two forms that affects juveniles under one year of age. The first causes acute hepatitis, usually resulting in death. The other causes chronic bilateral conjunctivitis, usually resulting in blindness. Parasitic infections include tapeworm cysts, "Trichinella spiralis nelsoni" in the meat of Nile crocodiles in Zimbabwe, and Coccidia.
Mavrov published more than 350 scientific works on various topics in dermatology and venereology, including 12 monographies: «Urogenital Chlamydiosis », 1983; «Treatment and preventive maintenance of gogococcal infections», 1984; «Microcirculation at dermatosis», 1985; «Contact infections which are sexually transmitted», 1989; « Sexual diseases», 1994, 2002 (sustained five editions in Ukraine and published abroad); «HIV-infection: actual questions of clinic, diagnostics, epidemiology and preventive maintenance», 1994; «The Herpes-virus infection», 1998, “Human qualities and human relations”, 2005. I.I. Mavrov wrote the basic sections of manuals for doctors «Venereal diseases», 1991; «Unification of laboratory methods of research at the sexually transmitted infections», 2001; and also directories «Rationale diagnostics and treatment in dermatovenereology», 2007, «Bases of diagnostics and treatment in dermatology and venereology », 2008; «Etudes to diagnostics and treatment in dermatology and venereology», 2009.
The African grey parrot ("Psittacus erithacus") has been known at times to contract a non-infectious inflammatory lung disease called lipid pneumonia. Lipid pneumonia can be classified as exogenous or endogenous depending on whether or not the animal inhaled outside material. A necropsy shows that the lungs of a grey parrot with endogenous lipid pneumonia (EnLP) are firm with a diffuse grey discoloration. EnLP is a common illness in other animals as well. The Congo African grey parrot is also one of the three parrots that scientists found to commonly suffer from dehydration. The scientists have used plasma osmolality to find more information about the form of dehydration the African grey parrots have. Another disease that the African grey parrots get is cardiomyopathy which is a heart disease usually presented at a young age. The reason for the is from having parents of the same breed. Some other common symptoms in these birds are weakness, coelomic cavity, and retardation. The African grey parrot has been known to contract beak and feather disease virus (BFDV) which causes a highly contagious and sometimes fatal, psittacine beak and feather disease in parrots. In a PCR-based study, Chlamydiosis an infectious disease of avians was found to infect the African grey parrot. In the study 253 clinical samples were taken from 27 bird species belonging to seven orders. Thirty-two (12.6%) samples were positive for Chlamydi and two new genotypes were discovered: "Chlamydophila psittaci" and "Chlamydophila abortus".