oestrosis

oes·tro·sis

(es-trō'sis),
Infection of small ruminants and, rarely, humans with larvae of the fly Oestrus ovis.
References in periodicals archive ?
This paper reports incidence of nasal oestrosis in a goat and it's therapeutic management.
(2011) recorded oestrosis in a Sirohi goat however with an aberrant, unilateral encephalitis where as Ahaduzzama et al.
Los resultados obtenidos evidencian la posibilidad de emplear la tecnica de craneotomia rostrotentorial para el alivio de los signos clinicos en animales aquejados por enfermedades a nivel encefalico, tales como neoplasias, edema y hematomas cerebrales, asi como coenurosis u oestrosis, en animales de alto valor genetico.
Dorchies, "Epidemiology of ovine oestrosis (Oestrus ovis Linne 1761, Diptera: Oestridae) in Sicily," Veterinary Parasitology, vol.
Ercolani, "Ovine oestrosis in Tuscany," Annali della Facolta di Medicina Veterinaria di Pisa, vol.
Genchi, "Sheep oestrosis (Oestrus ovis Linnee 1761, Diptera: Oestridae) in Sardinia, Italy," Veterinary Parasitology, vol.
The transmitted zoonosis in this case was oestrosis, a benign condition that can sometimes progress to blindness if untreated.
The nasal bot fly, Oestrus ovis are well-known parasites in nasal cavities and frontal sinuses, sometimes also in maxillary sinuses of domestic sheep, goats and some wild ruminants worldwide causing the clinical picture known as oestrosis or nasal myiasis (Soulsby, 1992; Sharma et al., 2014).
Involvement of brain may produce nervous symptoms like 'gid' caused by Coenurus cerebralis and thus oestrosis is also referred as 'false gid' (Soulsby, 1992; Sharma et al., 2014).
En el ovino, las alteraciones neurologicas mas comunes son la toxemia de la gestacion y la coenurosis (Hindson y Winter, 2002); sin embargo, hay diversas alteraciones neurologicas que son causadas por enfermedades metabolicas como la hipomagnesemia, exotoxinas bacterianas como el tetano, enfermedades parasitarias como oestrosis (Suarez et al., 2011), venenos quimicos como el plomo (Bergqvist et al., 1991), venenos de plantas como la campanilla morada (Ipomoea carnea) (Sabogal y Borkowski, 2007), infecciones bacterianas como la listeriosis, lesiones traumaticas como el dano cervical (Hindson y Winter, 2002), trastornos degenerativos como scrapie (Farias et al., 2011), y neoplasias como el oligodendroglioma (Derakhshanfar y Mozaffari, 2010).
The diagnosis of oestrosis is usually made by direct visualization of the larvae, since the most frequent symptoms are pharyngeal myiasis and ophthalmomyiasis.
To our knowledge, this is the first case of human oestrosis on the Canary Islands, as well as the first human case described with eosinophilia.