Last edited by Akir
Sunday, May 17, 2020 | History

1 edition of EVA, Equine Viral Arteritis, A Manageable Problem, Program Aid No. 1698, Issued April 2001. found in the catalog.

EVA, Equine Viral Arteritis, A Manageable Problem, Program Aid No. 1698, Issued April 2001.

EVA, Equine Viral Arteritis, A Manageable Problem, Program Aid No. 1698, Issued April 2001.

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Published by s.n. in [S.l .
Written in English


Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of Agriculture.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17726699M

Equine Viral Arteritis (EVA) Equine arteritis virus was first isolated in during an outbreak of respiratory disease and abortion in Ohio, U.S.A. Since then outbreaks have occurred all over the world and although exotic to Ireland, we have experienced an occasional incursion. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is a contagious disease that affects horses, ponies and donkeys. The clinical signs usually show up 3 to 14 days after the animal is infected and they can be more or less severe. In some cases, clinical signs are so mild that they will not be detected and some animals may not show any signs at all (carriers).

Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is an acute, contagious, viral disease of both horses and donkeys. Where the Disease Occurs The virus is present in horse and donkey populations in many countries throughout the world. Symptoms in Horses Exposure to EVA virus may or may not result in clinical disease. When clinical signs occur they may range from fever. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is an acute, contagious disease of equidae caused by infection with equine arteritis virus (EAV) [1]. Exposure to EAV can occur via respiratory or venereal routes [2,3.

  An effective vaccine is available to prevent and control EVA. Equine Viral Arteritis (EVA) is a worldwide disease that causes mild respiratory disease and abortion in horses. Epidemiology: It was first diagnosed in on a stud farm suffering respiratory disease and abortions in Ohio. This is a notifiable disease of horses in the UK caused by Equine Arteritis Virus. The disease infects the nasopharynx after respiratory transmission, causing a multitude of respiratory signs. The disease can also be spread venereally.


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EVA, Equine Viral Arteritis, A Manageable Problem, Program Aid No. 1698, Issued April 2001 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Issued April Photo credits: The horse images on the front cover, page 2 and 3, and the image of the virus vaccine EQUINE VIRAL ARTERITIS A MANAGEABLE PROBLEM equine viral arteritis equine arteritis virus EAV vs EVA is the virus that causes EAV EVA veterinary medical and economic importance, and above all, recog.

Equine Viral Arteritis (EVA) is a contagious disease caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV). While it is rarely life threatening to otherwise healthy adult horses, EVA is of special concern to horse breeders because it can cause abortion in pregnant mares, death in young foals and render breeding stallions permanent carriers of the virus.

Background Equine Viral Arteritis (EVA) is a contagious disease of equids caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV), an RNA virus that is found in horse populations in many countries.

While typically not life-threatening to otherwise healthy adult horses, EAV can cause abortion in pregnant mares (and uncommonly cause death in young foals) and establish a long-term carrier state in breeding stallions.

Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is an acute, contagious, viral disease of equids caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV). Typical cases are characterized by fever, depression, anorexia, leukopenia, dependent edema (especially of the lower hind extremities, scrotum, and prepuce in the stallion), conjunctivitis, supra- or periorbital edema, nasal discharge, respiratory distress, skin rash, temporary.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Shipping list no.: P. "Issued April "--Page 2 of cover. Online version has program aid no. Program aid (United States. Department of Agriculture), no.

Other Titles: Equine viral arteritis: Responsibility: Peter J. A Manageable Problem, Timothy R. Cordes, William H. McCollum. equine viral arteritis: a manageable problem. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is a disease of horses caused Program Aid No.

1698 Alphaarterivirus equid, an RNA virus. It is the only species in the genus Alphaarterivirus, and that is the only genus in the Equarterivirinae subfamily. The virus which causes EVA was first isolated inbut the disease has afflicted equine animals worldwide for : Arteriviridae.

Equine Viral Arteritis (EVA) - A Manageable Problem In the past years, few equine diseases have stimulated more interest or gained greater international notoriety than EVA. The disease was thrust into the limelight of industry attention following a epidemic on a large number of Thoroughbred breeding farms in Kentucky.

Udeni B.R. Balasuriya, N. James MacLachlan, in Equine Infectious Diseases (Second Edition), Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is an infectious disease of equids that is caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV).

EAV infection occurs throughout much of the world, although the prevalence of both subclinical EAV infection and EVA varies greatly between countries and among horses of different breeds. A better understanding of the disease and proactive management practices By: Kathy a, Jos Mottershead a, Dr.

Peter Timoney b aWynnewood, OKUSA; b Department of Veterinary Science College of Agriculture University of Kentucky, Lexington, KYUSA Equine viral arteritis - "EVA" - is not a new disease, but one that most breeding farms are either. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is a contagious disease of equids caused by the equine arteritis virus (EAV).

Although typically not life-threatening to otherwise healthy adult horses, EVA is of special concern because it can result in abortion in pregnant mares, illness and death in young foals, and establishment of the carrier state in stallions.

Latest situation. Four cases of equine viral arteritis were confirmed in non-thoroughbred stallions on closely linked premises in Dorset and Devon in April. Del Piero F () Equine viral arteritis. Vet Pathol 37 (4), PubMed. Newton J R, Wood J L, Castillo-Olivares F J & Mumford J A () Serological surveillance of equine viral arteritis in the United Kingdom since the outbreak in Vet Rec (18), PubMed.

Parker J () Control of equine viral arteritis. Indirect confirmation ELISA kit for the detection of anti-EVA (Equine Viral Arteritis) antibodies in horse serum and plasma.

Compatible with cytotoxic sera (1) which cannot be tested with the virus neutralization test (VNT); Easy-to-use, with results in just 90 minutes. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is a contagious viral disease of equids caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV), an RNA virus classified in the family Arteriviridae.

The majority of naturally acquired infections with EAV are subclinical. Where present, clinical signs of EVA can vary in range and severity. Equine viral arteritis (EVA) has become a very important issue in the equine industry since the occurrence of a disease outbreak in the Quarter Horse breeding industry in Equine viral arteritis is a contagious disease syndrome caused by the Equine Arteritis Virus (EAV), which can infect all equines.

Although EVA generally causes onlyCited by: 1. Equine Viral Arteritis - Definitions “EAV” refers to the virus – Equine Arteritis Virus “EVA” refers to the disease – Equine Viral Arteritis The EAV is of the genus Arterivirus.

Arteriviridae are medium-sized, enveloped, positive-sense, single-stranded RNA viruses, with an icosahedral nucleocapsid. Other. What is equine viral arteritis.

EVA is a viral disease that was first discovered during the early s. EVA is caused by the spread of an arterivirus (a genus of viruses in the arteriviridae family) called equine arteritis virus (EAV). The virus can be transmitted through the horse’s respiratory system, meaning that he inhales the virus and.

Equine arteritis virus (EAV), the causative agent of equine viral arteritis (EVA), is a respiratory and reproductive disease that occurs throughout the world.

EAV infection is highly species-specific and exclusively limited to members of the family Equidae, which includes horses, donkeys, mules, and Cited by: Equine arteritis virus (EAV) is a small enveloped RNA virus in the family Arteriviridae, which, along with the family Coronaviridae, comprises the order Nidovirales.

1 EAV is the cause of equine viral arteritis (EVA), a contagious disease restricted to the family Equidae characterized by systemic “influenza-like” illness in adult horses, abortion in mares, and the establishment of a Cited by:. ARVAC ® aids in the prevention of viral abortion and respiratory infection due to equine arteritis virus.

Equine arteritis virus is a contagious equine disease with an increasing number of cases. 1 Although rarely life-threatening in healthy adult horses, equine arteritis virus can cause pregnant mares to abort and death in young foals, and breeding stallions can become long-term disease.EVA is a highly contagious disease that can cause a 'flu-like' illness of varying severity and occasionally abortion or even death in horses.

It is found in many different parts of the world and is endemic (widespread) in many continental European horse populations.Some recent questions about EVA and breeding brought me to visit Dr. Timoney while in Lexington Kentucky. Sharing this video to help educate people about this manageable disease.

Thank you to Dr. Timoney for this and also for being our guest speaker at the FHANA AGM.