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Giardiasis - V1213
Giardiasis is a protozoal infection of humans and animals primarily in the upper small intestine. It is caused by an organism called Giardia duodenalis. Giardiasis is associated with drinking water from unfiltered surface water sources. The reservoir for the protozoa includes humans and a wide variety of wild and domestic animals. Transmission occurs by fecal contamination of a water source and subsequent hand-to-mouth transfer. It also can be transmitted via contaminated food.
Located in Landing Pages / Livestock
Rabies-V1220
Rabies is a fatal viral infection. Transmission of rabies almost always occurs by the saliva-laden bite of an infected mammal. Infection through fresh wounds or mucous membranes is less likely but possible. Droplet infection (aerosol) is possible as well, particularly in congregations of cave-dwelling bats where saliva droplets are dispersed in the air.
Located in Landing Pages / Livestock
Cryptosporidiosis - V1212
Cryptosporidiosis is a parasitic infection of human and animal importance. The organism can affect the epithelial cells of the human and animal gastrointestinal and respiratory tracts. Many different species of animals, including poultry, fish, reptiles, and small and large mammals, can act as reservoirs for and become infected with Crytposporidium spp.
Located in Landing Pages / Livestock
Campylobacteriosis - V1211
Campylobacteriosis is a bacterial disease transmissible between humans and animals. The onset of the disease is very rapid, with symptoms that include diarrhea, abdominal pain, malaise, fever, nausea and vomiting. The illness frequently lasts two to fi ve days and usually ends in 10 days.
Located in Landing Pages / Livestock
Calf Diarrhea (aka Scours) - V1630
Infectious calf scours is found in two forms: those involving excess secretion of fluids and electrolytes from the intestine (such as E. coli K99), and those that have reduced absorption from the intestine into the body (other types of E. coli, Salmonella, rotavirus, coronavirus, etc.).
Located in Landing Pages / Livestock
Growing Lentil in North Dakota - A1636
An overview of lentil production for specialty crop producers, including weed control, diseases, harvesting and references. Lentil production in North Dakota primarily has been confined to the western part of the state because disease is an issue under higher moisture conditions. Lentil is an excellent rotational crop. Production of lentil or other legumes in a diverse cropping system may improve soil health, and provides for an opportunity to control problem weeds such as downy brome.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Dutch Elm Disease in North Dakota: A New Look - PP1635
Dutch elm disease (DED) has been spreading across North America since the 1920s. It first was reported in North Dakota in Mandan in 1969, and it reached eastern North Dakota by 1973. DED has been confirmed in every North Dakota county.
Located in Landing Pages / Gardens, Lawns & Trees
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