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(Trombicula)
770 results
  • History of Tsutsugamushi Disease in Korea. [Review]
    Infect Chemother 2019; 51(2):196-209Chung MH, Kang JS
  • Tsutsugamushi disease or scrub typhus in Korea was first officially reported in foreign soldiers in 1951 and in indigenous persons in 1986. However, the history is further prolonged. The book Dong Ui Bo Gam, published in 1613, described "Soo Dok" (water poisoning), which is similar to tsutsugamushi disease. Further, the term was mentioned in the book Hyang Yak Gu Geup Bang, first published in 123…
  • Severe Trombiculiasis in Hunting Dogs Infested With Neotrombicula inopinata (Acari: Trombiculidae). [Journal Article]
    J Med Entomol 2019; 56(5):1389-1394Areso Apesteguía M, Areso Portell JB, … Gracia Salinas MJ
  • This study records the clinical findings in nine hunting dogs showing systemic illness associated with trombiculids and identifies the mite species involved. In fall, coinciding with the seasonality of mites, all dogs were infested with mites and had been in the risk area (Sierra Cebollera Natural Park, La Rioja, Spain) a few hours before the onset of symptoms. The symptoms included vomiting, ano…
  • First report of Neotrombicula inopinata infestation in domestic cats from Portugal. [Case Reports]
    Vet Parasitol 2019; 267:1-3Ramilo DW, Monteiro C, … Cardoso L
  • Trombiculids parasitize a wide variety of terrestrial vertebrates, including domestic animals, throughout the world. They are parasites only during their larval stages, causing several dermatological lesions on their hosts, such as acute dermatitis, erythema, excoriation, erosion, papules, crusts and alopecia on the ear margins, face, interdigital spaces and abdomen. Neotrombicula is one of the s…
  • StatPearls: Chigger Bites [BOOK]
    StatPearls Publishing: Treasure Island (FL) Alexander Lucas L Texas A&M, Baylor Scott and White Temple Buckley Clifford J. CJ Baylor Scott & White BOOK
  • “Chigger” is the common name for species of the Trombiculid family of mites. Bites from the larva of these mites can cause local pruritus and irritation, formally known as trombiculiasis or trombiculosis. The reaction is usually mild and self-limited, but the bites may rarely transmit disease or result in a bacterial superinfection.[1] While there are many species of parasitic mites in a variety …
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