vibriosis


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Related to vibriosis: yersiniosis

vib·ri·o·sis

 (vĭb′rē-ō′sĭs)
n. pl. vib·ri·o·ses (-sēz)
1. Infection with the bacterium Vibrio parahaemolyticus, often the result of eating undercooked seafood from contaminated waters.
2. A venereal infection in cattle and sheep caused by the bacterium Vibrio fetus, often producing infertility or spontaneous abortion.

vibriosis

(ˌvɪbrɪˈəʊsɪs)
n
1. (Medicine) a bacterial disease usually caused by eating undercooked seafood from contaminated water
2. (Veterinary Science) an infection in cattle and sheep which can cause infertility and spontaneous abortion

vib•ri•o•sis

(ˌvɪb riˈoʊ sɪs)

n.
a venereal disease of cattle and sheep, caused by the bacterium Vibrio fetus, characterized by delayed female fertility and by spontaneous abortion.
[1945–50]
References in periodicals archive ?
In China, frequent outbreaks of vibriosis have caused high mortality of cultured Yesso scallop, resulting in huge-economic losses (Teng et al.
Increasing rates of vibriosis in the United States, 1996-2010: review of surveillance data from 2 systems.
Vibriosis, caused by Vibrio anguillarum, is a fatal haemorrhagic septicaemia affecting several marine fish species in Korea (Lee et al.
Vibriosis is one of the most important diseases in marine aquaculture and on several occasions has caused massive mortalities (KARUNASAGAR et al.
A dual vaccine for the immunization of cattle against vibriosis.
With the experience and knowledge from salmon, a well functioning network of laboratories, veterinaries and farmers and the limited volumes farmed so far there have been little or no problems except for vibriosis.
There have been more than 70 reported cases of vibriosis this year in people who ate oysters in Washington, the highest number since 1997, when 58 cases were reported, Health Department spokesman Tim Church said.
The Sheepman's Production Handbook recommends that where problems exist, sheep should be vaccinated as follows: vibriosis (ewes); tetanus (ewes); Type C enterotoxemia (ewes); sore mouth (lambs); and bluetongue (ewes, at least three weeks before breeding).
Nicholson and colleagues are using the pathogen Vibrioanguillarum, which is approved for use in vaccines to protect salmon and trout from another disease, vibriosis.