Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

    We have a manual that explains all the features 

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    We will mail you new results for this query: keywords==klinische aspecten
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Boviene spongiforme encephalopathie (BSE) in Nederland: een update
Heres, L. ; Zijderveld, F.G. van - \ 2007
Tijdschrift voor Diergeneeskunde 132 (2007)11. - ISSN 0040-7453 - p. 428 - 434.
bovine spongiforme encefalopatie - epidemiologie - volksgezondheid - rundveehouderij - veevervoer - transport - rundveeziekten - risicofactoren - eu regelingen - voedermeel - beendermeel - klinische aspecten - diagnose - prionen - nederland - europa - bovine spongiform encephalopathy - epidemiology - public health - cattle husbandry - transport of animals - cattle diseases - risk factors - eu regulations - feed meals - bone meal - clinical aspects - diagnosis - prions - netherlands - europe
In Nederland zijn tot en met 2006 tweeëntachtig gevallen van BSE geconstateerd bij i n Nederland geboren runderen. In dit artikel wordt een update gegeven over de BSE-situatie in Nederland. De klinische symptomen waaraan BSE is te herkennen worden samengevat. Uit de Nederlandse gegevens blijkt dat een passieve surveillance waarbij dierhouders en dierenartsen klinisch verdachte dieren moeten aanmelden, een systeem met lage gevoeligheid is. Tevens wordt er ingegaan op de epidemiologie en risicofactoren van BSE. Alle BSE-gevallen in Nederland kunnen worden verklaard door versleping van gecontamineerd diermeel. Op basis van het verloop van de epidemie en alle achtergronden die bekend zijn geworden, is te verwachten dat het aantal BSE-gevallen in Nederland en elders in Europa verder zal afnemen
Toepassing van uitsluitdiagnostiek voor klassieke varkenspest bij a-specifieke klinische problemen op varkensbedrijven: een enquete onder varkenshouders en dierenartsen.
Elbers, A.R.W. ; Gorgievski-Duijvesteijn, M.J. ; Velden, P.G. ; Loeffen, W.L.A. - \ 2007
Tijdschrift voor Diergeneeskunde 132 (2007)9. - ISSN 0040-7453 - p. 340 - 345.
varkenspest - varkenshouderij - diagnostische technieken - laboratoriumdiagnose - polymerase-kettingreactie - testen - bloedmonsters verzamelen - bloed - klinische aspecten - symptomen - swine fever - pig farming - diagnostic techniques - laboratory diagnosis - polymerase chain reaction - testing - blood specimen collection - blood - clinical aspects - symptoms - epidemic
Outbreaks (of Classical Swine Fever (CSF) occurred in spring 2006 in Germany close to the Dutch border. On 6th April Dutch pig farmers were given the possibility to submit blood samples directly via their veterinary practitioner to the National Reference Laboratory for CSF if their pigs had nonspecific clinical symptoms or if pigs were being treated with antibiotics. The pig farm was not quarantined and was not visited by the veterinary authorities. Over a period of 9 weeks 156 pig farmers submitted whole blood samples via 50 different veterinary practices. All samples tested negative in the PCR test. These pig farmers and veterinary practitioners were asked to respond to a postal questionnaire with questions regarding their experience with this new diagnostic possibility, the distribution of the costs involved, a comparison official notification or use of with other instruments, such as of a leukocyte count test, and their knowledge of clinical signs of CSF 65 pig farmers (42%) and 33 veterinary practices (66%) returned the questionnaire. The main results indicated that pig farmers (72%) would use this type of exclusion diagnostics sooner than that they would approach the veterinary authorities (practitioners: 86%). Moreover the respondents considered the fact that the farm was not quarantined immediately to be an advantage (pig farmers, 79%; practitioners, 88%). 32 percent of the pig farmers were not aware that they were required to submit blood samples if pigs were being treated with antibiotics (practitioners: 11%). The majority of pig farmers and practitioners were not satisfied with the current distribution of the costs involved: in their opinion the costs of the PCR test, the costs of the veterinary practitioner and the costs for shipping the samples to the reference laboratory should be paid out of the Animal Health Fund (50% government and 50% industry) or by the government. If the current distribution of the costs is not changed, a large proportion of the pig farmers indicated that they would not use this form of exclusion diagnostics for CSF in the future. Pig farmers appeared to have a rather limited knowledge of the clinical signs of CSF: 33% of the pig farmers could mention maximally three clinical signs of CSF and 7% could not mention a single clinical sign of CSF and said they were entirely dependent on the practitioners' ability to judge a CSF-suspect situation.
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