trichinellosis


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Related to trichinellosis: Trichinella spiralis, Trichinella, cysticercosis

trich·i·nel·lo·sis

 (trĭk′ə-nə-lō′sĭs)
[New Latin Trichinella, genus name of the nematode that causes trichinosis (from diminutive of New Latin trichina, trichina; see trichina) + -osis.]
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During 1975-2012, CDC surveillance identified 1,680 trichinellosis cases in the United States with implicated food items; among these cases, 1,219 were attributed to consumption of raw or pork products, and 461 were attributed to nonpork products.
6% of trichinellosis outbreaks during 1998-2002 were caused by consumption of badger meat (8).
Se utilizo la formula de prevalencia para la media de la probabilidad de trichinellosis porcina en Lima obtenida mediante el paquete estadistico @Risk.
The Food and Veterinary Service (FVS) has received information from the Latvian Infectious Diseases Center that a family of six has contracted trichinellosis in Daugavpils Region.
mesocercariae in game meat in Germany, preliminary results indicating that game meat is more resistant to microbiological spoilage, a Serbian perspective on Trichinellosis in wild and domestic pigs, the structure and legal framework for the direct local marketing of meat and meat products from wild game in Austria, and muscle biological and biochemical ramifications of farmed game husbandry with a focus on deer and reindeer.
This study was undertaken to quantify geographic variations in the occurrence of echinococcosis and trichinellosis, two infections that are to a large extent autochtonous (i.
Otro mecanismo de transmision es la carne de cerdos decomisada por Trichinellosis en plantas de beneficio que se transforma en materia prima para concentrados animales (ver tabla 2) (9, 14, 16).
The infection resulting from this parasite, trichinellosis, historically has been associated with undercooked pork but, in the recent past, the parasite has been associated mostly with wild mammals.
Abattoir waste carries high levels of microorganisms that cause disease in humans and animals, such as Salmonella and Escherichia coli bacteria, Rift Valley fever virus, and parasites that cause toxoplasmosis and trichinellosis.
Larval specimens were sent to the Trichinellosis Reference Centre in Rome, Italy, for positive identification, where the larvae were determined to be Trichinella T6.
Trichinellosis, a dangerous parasite found in meat, infected 16 percent of the population, while food-borne bacteria such as salmonella, clostridium, and staphylococcus killed millions, especially children, 10 percent of whom died before their first birthday.
During the 1990s, fewer than 50 cases of human trichinellosis were reported each year to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, compared to 500 cases annually in the 1940s.