cyclozoonosis

cy·clo·zo·o·no·sis

(sī'klō-zō'ō-nō'sis),
A zoonosis that requires more than one vertebrate host (but no invertebrate) for completion of the life cycle; for example, various taenioid cestodes such as Taenia saginata and T. solium in which humans are an obligatory host; hydatid disease, a cyclozoonosis in which humans are not obligatory host.
[cyclo- + G. zōon, animal, + nosos, disease]

cyclozoonosis

a zoonotic disease that requires at least two species of vertebrates as definitive and intermediate hosts. Examples are hydatid disease (Echinococcus granulosus) and trichinosis (Trichinella spiralis).
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