oestrid

oes·trid

(ĕs′trĭd)
n.
A botfly of the family Oestridae.
References in periodicals archive ?
Colwell, "Larval morphology," in The Oestrid Flies: Biology, Host-parasite Relationship, Impact and Management, D.
ovis infestions in domestic carnivores might be due to peculiar sheep bot fly preferences and, in general, due to the strong relationship between oestrids and herbivores.
Trapping oestrid parasites of reindeer: the response of Cephenemyia trompe and Hypoderma tarandi to baited traps.
are widespread oestrid flies whose larvae parasitize various cervid hosts, yet attempts to pathologize their significance as well as delineate their taxonomy, dispersal potential, and distribution remain ambiguous.
Effect of temperature on pupal development and eclosion dates in the reindeer oestrids Hypoderma tarandi and Cephenemyia trompe (Diptera: Oestridae).
1993): spring migration (16 April-31 May), calving (1-15 June), post-calving (16-30 June), mosquito harassment (1-15 July), mosquito and oestrid fly harassment (16 July-7 August), late summer (8 August-15 September), fall migration and rut (16 September-30 November), and winter (1 December-15 April).
During the mosquito and oestrid fly season, 16 July-7 August, TCH range increased to 5458 [km.
Flying activity of the 2 oestrid species increases with increasing air temperature and the number of flies present (Folstad et al.
Ophthalmomyiasis interna is invasion of the globe by larvae of any species of oestrid flies; ophthalmomyiasis externa involves only the external ocular structures (1).
We reviewed only cases of ophthalmomyiasis interna caused by oestrid flies found in North America, which were confirmed by visible larvae (online Appendix Table, available from www.
Key words: caribou, Rangifer tarandus, George River, Quebec, behaviour, insect harassment, mosquito, oestrid, summer range, habitat selection
During the early post-calving period, grazing takes place largely undisturbed by insects, in sharp contrast to midsummer, when mosquitoes and oestrid flies often disrupt activity patterns (Dau, 1986; Russell et al.