Animalia > Platyhelminthes > Trematoda > Plagiorchiida > Microphallidae > Maritrema > Maritrema subdolum
 

Maritrema subdolum

Wikipedia Abstract

Maritrema subdolum is a species of parasitic fluke found in the Wadden Sea. It is related to the New Zealand species Maritrema novaezealandensis, and like its New Zealand relative, Maritrema subdolum infects local amphipods, in this case, Corophium volutator and Corophium arenarium. The cercariae of M. subdolum emerge from the first intermediate host, a gastropod of the genus Hydrobia for example, and seek out the next host, a crustacean.
View Wikipedia Record: Maritrema subdolum

Prey / Diet

Idotea emarginata[1]
Larus argentatus[1]
Larus canus[1]
Peringia ulvae[1]
Phalacrocorax carbo[1]
Tringa totanus[1]

Providers

Parasite of 
Actitis hypoleucos (Common Sandpiper)[2]
Anas acuta (Northern Pintail)[2]
Anas clypeata (Northern Shoveler)[2]
Anas platyrhynchos (Mallard)[2]
Anas strepera (Gadwall)[2]
Arenaria interpres (Ruddy Turnstone)[2]
Bathyporeia pilosa[1]
Bucephala clangula (Common Goldeneye)[2]
Calidris alba (Sanderling)[2]
Calidris alpina (Dunlin)[2]
Calidris canutus (Red Knot)[2]
Calidris ferruginea (Curlew Sandpiper)[2]
Calidris minuta (Little Stint)[2]
Carcinus maenas (green crab)[1]
Charadrius alexandrinus (Snowy Plover)[2]
Charadrius hiaticula (Common Ringed Plover)[2]
Chroicocephalus genei (Slender-billed Gull)[2]
Chroicocephalus ridibundus (Common Black-headed Gull)[2]
Clangula hyemalis (Oldsquaw)[2]
Corophium arenarium[1]
Corophium volutator (mud shrimp)[2]
Corvus corone (Carrion Crow)[1]
Fulica atra (Eurasian Coot)[2]
Gallinago gallinago (Common Snipe)[2]
Gammarus insensibilis[2]
Gammarus locusta[2]
Gammarus oceanicus[2]
Gammarus salinus[2]
Gammarus zaddachi[2]
Haematopus ostralegus (Eurasian Oystercatcher)[2]
Himantopus himantopus (Black-winged Stilt)[2]
Hydrobia acuta subsp. neglecta[2]
Ichthyaetus melanocephalus (Mediterranean Gull)[2]
Jaera albifrons[1]
Larus argentatus (Herring Gull)[1]
Larus canus (Mew Gull)[2]
Larus marinus (Great Black-backed Gull)[2]
Limicola falcinellus (Broad-billed Sandpiper)[2]
Limosa lapponica (Bar-tailed Godwit)[1]
Limosa limosa (Black-tailed Godwit)[2]
Melanitta fusca (White-winged Scoter)[2]
Melanitta nigra (Black Scoter)[2]
Mergus serrator (Red-breasted Merganser)[2]
Neogobius fluviatilis (Sand goby)[2]
Neogobius melanostomus (Round goby)[2]
Numenius arquata (Eurasian Curlew)[2]
Numenius phaeopus (Whimbrel)[2]
Peringia ulvae (Laver spire shell)[2]
Phalacrocorax carbo (Great Cormorant)[2]
Philomachus pugnax (Ruff)[2]
Pluvialis apricaria (European Golden-Plover)[2]
Pluvialis squatarola (Grey Plover)[1]
Podiceps nigricollis (Eared Grebe)[2]
Polysticta stelleri (Steller's Eider)[2]
Proterorhinus marmoratus (tubenose blenny)[2]
Recurvirostra avosetta (Pied Avocet)[2]
Somateria mollissima (Common Eider)[2]
Sterna hirundo (Common Tern)[2]
Sturnus vulgaris (European Starling)[2]
Tadorna tadorna (Common Shelduck)[1]
Tringa erythropus (Spotted Redshank)[2]
Tringa glareola (Wood Sandpiper)[2]
Tringa nebularia (Common Greenshank)[1]
Tringa ochropus (Green Sandpiper)[2]
Tringa stagnatilis (Marsh Sandpiper)[2]
Tringa totanus (Common Redshank)[2]
Vanellus vanellus (Northern Lapwing)[2]

Consumers

Mutual (symbiont) 
Alitta virens (zager)[1]
Amphiporus lactifloreus[1]
Anas acuta (Northern Pintail)[1]
Anas crecca (Green-winged Teal)[1]
Anas platyrhynchos (Mallard)[1]
Anguilla anguilla (River eel)[1]
Asterias rubens (Starfish)[1]
Calidris alpina (Dunlin)[1]
Calidris canutus (Red Knot)[1]
Carcinus maenas (green crab)[1]
Charadrius hiaticula (Common Ringed Plover)[1]
Chelon labrosus (thicklip mullet)[1]
Ciliata mustela (Rockling)[1]
Crangon crangon (common shrimp)[1]
Falco peregrinus (Peregrine Falcon)[1]
Hediste diversicolor (veelkleurige zeeduizendpoot)[1]
Lepidonotus squamatus (Twelve-scaled worm)[1]
Malmgrenia lunulata[1]
Myoxocephalus scorpius (Short-spined sea scorpion)[1]
Nephtys hombergii (carput)[1]
Pagurus bernhardus (Bernhard's hermit crab)[1]
Pholis gunnellus (Tissy)[1]
Platichthys flesus (North Atlantic flounder)[1]
Pleuronectes platessa (European plaice)[1]
Pluvialis squatarola (Grey Plover)[1]
Pomatoschistus microps (Common goby)[1]
Pomatoschistus minutus (freckled goby)[1]
Recurvirostra avosetta (Pied Avocet)[1]
Tadorna tadorna (Common Shelduck)[1]
Tetrastemma melanocephalum[1]
Tringa nebularia (Common Greenshank)[1]
Tringa totanus (Common Redshank)[1]
Zoarces viviparus (viviporous blenny)[1]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by
1Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics.
2Gibson, D. I., Bray, R. A., & Harris, E. A. (Compilers) (2005). Host-Parasite Database of the Natural History Museum, London
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Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access