parasites
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Knowledge Repository > MSUE Root KR Domain > Health and Pathology > pests, pathogens and hosts > pests > parasites
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Resources in parasites:
(1 to 10 of 10)

Available Sheep Anthelmintics (Dewormers)

This text is designed to provide Midwestern sheep producers with a detailed review and a “working knowledge” of deworming medications (anthelmintics) commonly employed in flock internal parasite treatment and prevention programs. Some of the medications are no longer available, but will be considered for historical understanding of product evolution and use. Furthermore, several products discussed in the text are not approved for use in sheep in this country. However, lack of available products often necessitates application. 16 pp.

These files are part of the Michigan State University Extension archives to be used for historical reference, but not for current recommendations. For current recommendations contact your local Extension office.

 



Beneficial Insects and Mites
This publication lists beneficial predators and parasites found in orchards. A brief description and picture are included for each insect or mite. Includes sections on Amblyseius fallacis, Agistemus fleschneri and Zetzellia mali, Stethorus punctum, Nabid bugs, Reduvid bugs, Ladybird beetles, Lacewings, Tachinids, Ichneumonid and Braconid wasps, and Eulophid parasites.

Controlling Internal Parasites of Sheep

Cooperative Extension Service
Michigan State University
Extension Bulletin E 479

David T. Clarke, Veterinary Parasitologist; Graydon Blank, Extension Specialist, Animal Husbandry; Clifford C. Beck, DVM, Extension Specialist in Veterinary Medicine
Issued July 1965 6 pages  (Fil. 1)

Graydon Blank, Extension Specialist, Animal Husbandry; John Henton, DVM; Fayne H. Oberst, DVM; Jeffrey F. Williams, Assistant Professor, Microbiology and Public Health
Issued August 1973 8 pages  (Fil. 2)

Archive copy of bulletin. Do not use for current recommendations.  For current recommendations contact your local Extension Office. 



Ewe Flock: Opportunity for Supplemental Income

Cooperative Extension Service
Michigan State University
Extension Bulletin e843.

Graydon Blank
Professor Emeritus Animal Husbandry

This publication provides information on raising a small flock of sheep.

Issued May 1975 (Fil. 1)

Issued November 1981 (Fil. 2)

6 pages

Archive copy of bulletin. Do not use for current recommendations. For current recommendations contact your local Extension office. Michigan Offices.



External Parasites of Horses

MSU Extension Service
Michigan State University
Extension Publications E2081

Michael F. Berney, H.D. Newson, Entomology
Issued July 1988 37 pages (Fil. 1)

Pesticide Information Sheet - Supplement
N.A.
Issued August 1988 3 pages (Fil. 2)

Archive copy of bulletin. Do not use for current recommendations. 



Internal Parasite Issues Impacting Grazing Flocks

Discussion of how internal parasite issues can impact grazing flocks in the Midwest. 16 pp.
 
These files are part of the Michigan State University Extension archives to be used for historical reference, but not for current recommendations. For current recommendations contact your local Extension office.



Meningeal Worms (Brain Worms) & Liver Flukes (Deer Flukes) Two Uncommon Internal Parasites

Discussion of two uncommon internal parasites in sheep, Meningeal Worms and Liver Flukes. Sections include are your sheep at risk, how do deer contribute to the life cycle, when do clinical signs appear, etc. 9 pp.

These files are part of the Michigan State University Extension archives to be used for historical reference, but not for current recommendations. For current recommendations contact your local Extension office.



Nematodes
This bulletin describes plant-parasitic nematodes, a roundworm that lives in soil and feeds on plant roots. Discusses the aboveground and belowground symptoms of the disease.

Swimmer's Itch in Michigan

This bulletin is about  the occurrence,districution and control  of the parasites that cause Swimmer's Itch in Michigan. Any pond, wetland, lake or estuary that is inhabited or visited by both intermediate snail and final bird or mammal hosts is a potential source of infection. Swimmer’s itch is caused by cercariae (free-swimming larval stages) of several species of
parasitic blood flukes (family Schistosomatidae). The disease occurs throughout North America and is common in the central and eastern regions of the United States and Canada that correspond to the Atlantic and Mississippi flyways for migrating waterfowl.

Patrick M. Muzzall, Nathaniel R. Coady, Zoology; Thomas M. Burton, Zoology  and Fisheries and Wildlife; Richard J. Snider, Zoology and Entomology  June 2003, 36 pages 



The External Parasites of Horses - Supplement
This short bulletin shows emergency pesticide contacts and includes a table of primary pesticide ingredients. Revised. 4 pp.

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