Apparently, Lipoptena cervi was introduced into northeastern United States in the late 1800s, presumably on an unknown species of European deer, and it soon spread to white-tailed deer (Odocoileus virginianus).
Key words: Alces alces, distribution, deer ked, effect on host, Lipoptena cervi, moose, North America, Odocoileus virginianus, Scandinavia, white-tailed deer.
The deer ked, Lipoptena cervi (Insecta, Diptera, Hippoboscidae) is a widely distributed, blood-sucking, reddish-brown, dorsoventrally flattened ectoparasite that occurs on Old and New World members of the Cervidae.
Lipoptena cervi has undergone rapid and ongoing west and northward expansion of its distribution in Scandinavia in recent decades (Valimaki et al.
Lipoptena cervi has expanded its distribution west- and northward in Scandinavia in recent decades (see distribution maps in Kaunisto et al.
1992) and the remains of two fully developed Lipoptena cervi
(Gothe & Scholl 1992) point to early autumn, Oeggl (2000, 2009) has put forward the idea that the Iceman died in spring, because the pollen of Ostrya carpinifolia was found with its cytoplasmic interior (the cellular microgametophyte) still intact ('fresh' pollen).
Key words: Alces alces, deer ked, deer ked dermatitis, dermatitis, Lipoptena cervi, moose.
Initial experience with individual human protection from attack by the deer louse fly Lipoptena cervi.
The fluctuations of abundance of the deer louse-fly Lipoptena cervi (Hippoboscidae) in forests of the north-west Russia.
Immigration of Lipoptena cervi (Diptera, Hippoboscidae) in Finland, with notes on its biology and medical significance.
Key words: Alces alces, climate, color preference, deer ked, Hippoboscids, host choice, host search, Lipoptena cervi, parasite.
Hypoderma diana (Diptera, Oestridae) and Lipoptena cervi (Diptera, Hippoboscidae) as parasites of reindeer (Rangifer tarandus) in Scotland with notes on the second stage larva of Hypoderma Diana.