Details

Textbook of Zoonoses


Textbook of Zoonoses


1. Aufl.

von: Jasbir Singh Bedi, Deepthi Vijay, Pankaj Dhaka

117,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Blackwell
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 24.06.2022
ISBN/EAN: 9781119809524
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 416

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Beschreibungen

<b>Textbook of Zoonoses</b> <P><B>Comprehensive resource covering the aetiology, epidemiology and transmission cycle, clinical symptoms, diagnosis, and prevention and control strategies of the important zoonoses.</B> <P>Zoonoses are the diseases which can spread from animals to humans. This book covers all important zoonoses that are prevalent in today’s world. As a modern learning resource, it incorporates recent scientific developments and concepts to give readers a complete overview of each zoonoses. Written by three well-qualified authors in academia, sample topics covered within the book include: <UL><LI>Bacterial, viral, parasitic, rickettsial, fungal, prion, and foodborne zoonoses</LI> <LI>Aetiology and epidemiology of each zoonotic disease</LI> <LI>Clinical symptoms and diagnosis in animals and humans</LI> <LI>Treatment options, plus prevention and control strategies</LI> <LI>CDC classification of zoonotic agents and the WHO’s list of ‘neglected zoonoses’</LI></UL> <P>Written for undergraduate and postgraduate students studying veterinary public health and epidemiology, <I>Textbook of Zoonoses</I> is also a helpful resource for other veterinary and medical professionals interested in public health and epidemiology.
<p>Foreword</p> <p>Preface</p> <p>Acknowledgements</p> <p>Introduction to Zoonoses</p> <p>Understanding concepts and terms related to Zoonoses</p> <p><b>SECTION 1: BACTERIAL ZOONOSES</b></p> <p>1. Anthrax</p> <p>2. Brucellosis</p> <p>3. Cat-scratch disease</p> <p>4. Glanders</p> <p>5. Leptospirosis</p> <p>6. Lyme disease (or Lyme borreliosis)</p> <p>7. Plague</p> <p>8. Q fever</p> <p>9. Tularemia</p> <p>10. Zoonotic Chlamydiosis</p> <p>11. Zoonotic Tuberculosis</p> <p>12. Other zoonoses</p> <p>a. Meliodiosis</p> <p>b. Tetanus</p> <p>c. Dog-bite transmitted bacterial pathogens</p> <p>d. Rat Bite Fever agents</p> <p>Bacterial foodborne pathogens</p> <p>(Bacillus cereus, Campylobacteriosis, Clostridium perfringens, Clostridium botulinum, Diarrhoeagenic Escherichia coli, Listeria monocytogenes, Salmonellosis, Staphylococcus aureus, Vibriosis and Yersiniosis)</p> <p><b>SECTION 2: VIRAL ZOONOSES</b></p> <p>Introduction</p> <p>13. Crimean Congo Haemorrhagic Fever (CCHF)</p> <p>14. Ebola Haemorrhagic Fever</p> <p>15. Hantavirus disease</p> <p>16. Influenza viruses</p> <p>17. Japanese Encephalitis</p> <p>18. Nipah</p> <p>19. Rabies</p> <p>20. Rift Valley Fever</p> <p>21. West Nile Fever</p> <p>22. Yellow Fever</p> <p>23. Zoonotic Coronaviruses</p> <p>24. Viral Haemorrhagic fevers (Arenaviruses, Bunyaviruses, Filoviruses and Flaviviruses)</p> <p>25. Other Zoonotic Viruses of Public Health Importance</p> <p>(Eastern equine encephalomyelitis (EEE), Western equine encephalomyelitis (WEE), Venezuelan equine encephalomyelitis (VEE), Foot and mouth disease (FMD), Hendra virus (HeV), Herpes B Virus (Cercopithecine herpesvirus 1), La Crosse encephalitis virus (LACV), Lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus (LCMV), Monkeypox virus, Powassan virus (POWV), Saint Louis encephalitis virus (SLEV)</p> <p>26. Foodborne viral zoonoses</p> <p><b>SECTION 3: PARASITIC ZOONOSES</b></p> <p>Introduction</p> <p>27. Amoebiasis</p> <p>28. Balantidiasis</p> <p>29. Cryptosporidiosis</p> <p>30. Cutaneous Larvae Migrans</p> <p>31. Diphyllobothriasis</p> <p>32. Echinococcosis</p> <p>33. Giardiasis</p> <p>34. Leishmaniasis</p> <p>35. Sarcocystosis</p> <p>36. Schistosomiasis</p> <p>37. Taeniasis/Cystecercosis complex</p> <p>38. Toxoplasmosis</p> <p>39. Trichinellosis</p> <p>40. Trypanosomiasis</p> <p>41. Visceral Larvae Migrans</p> <p>42. Other parasitic zoonoses of public health importance</p> <p>a. Angiostrongyliasis</p> <p>b. Anisakiasis</p> <p>c. Clonorchiasis</p> <p>d. Dracunculiasis</p> <p>e. Fasciolopsiasis</p> <p>f. Paragonimiasis</p> <p>g. Pentastomiasis</p> <p>h. Primary Amoebic Meningoencephalitis (PAM)</p> <p><b>SECTION 4: FUNGAL ZOONOSES</b></p> <p>Introduction</p> <p>43. Aspergillosis</p> <p>44. Blastomycosis</p> <p>45. Coccidioidomycosis</p> <p>46. Cryptococcosis</p> <p>47. Dermatophytosis</p> <p>48. Histoplasmosis</p> <p>49. Mucormycoses</p> <p>50. Sporotrichosis</p> <p>51. Other important fungal zooonoses</p> <p><b>SECTION 5: RICKETTSIAL ZOONOSES</b></p> <p>Introduction</p> <p>A. Typhus group</p> <p>1. Epidemic typhus</p> <p>2. Endemic typhus</p> <p>B. Spotted fever group</p> <p>1. Tick borne spotted fever</p> <p>a. Rocky Mountain spotted fever</p> <p>b. Other important tick-borne spotted fever rickettsioses</p> <p>2. Flea-borne spotted fever</p> <p>3. Mite-borne spotted fever</p> <p>C. Scrub typhus</p> <p>Diagnosis of rickettsioses</p> <p><b>SECTION 6: PRION DISEASES</b></p> <p>ANNEXURES</p> <p>1. Important Global Health Days</p> <p>2. List of important zoonoses related to farm animals and pets</p> <p>3. CDC classification of bioterrorism agents</p> <p>References</p> <p>Credits and Sources/Acknowledgments</p> <p>Index</p>
<p><b>Dr Jasbir Singh Bedi, </b>Professor, Centre for One Health, College of Veterinary Science, Guru Angad Dev Veterinary and Animal Sciences University, Punjab, India.</p> <p><b>Dr Deepthi Vijay,</b> Assistant Professor, College of Veterinary and Animal Sciences, Kerala Veterinary and Animal Sciences University, Kerala, India.</p> <p><b>Dr Pankaj Dhaka, </b>Assistant Professor, Centre for One Health, College of Veterinary Science, Guru Angad Dev Veterinary and Animal Sciences University, Punjab, India.</p>
<P><B>Comprehensive resource covering the aetiology, epidemiology and transmission cycle, clinical symptoms, diagnosis, and prevention and control strategies of the important zoonoses.</B></P> <P>Zoonoses are the diseases which can spread from animals to humans. This book covers all important zoonoses that are prevalent in today’s world. As a modern learning resource, it incorporates recent scientific developments and concepts to give readers a complete overview of each zoonoses. Written by three well-qualified authors in academia, sample topics covered within the book include: <UL><LI>Bacterial, viral, parasitic, rickettsial, fungal, prion, and foodborne zoonoses</LI> <LI>Aetiology and epidemiology of each zoonotic disease</LI> <LI>Clinical symptoms and diagnosis in animals and humans</LI> <LI>Treatment options, plus prevention and control strategies</LI> <LI>CDC classification of zoonotic agents and the WHO’s list of ‘neglected zoonoses’</LI></UL> <P>Written for undergraduate and postgraduate students studying veterinary public health and epidemiology, <I>Textbook of Zoonoses</I> is also a helpful resource for other veterinary and medical professionals interested in public health and epidemiology.

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