Animalia > Platyhelminthes > Trematoda > Diplostomida > Clinostomatidae > Clinostomum > Clinostomum marginatum

Clinostomum marginatum

Wikipedia Abstract

Clinostomum marginatum is a species of parasitic fluke (class Trematoda). It is commonly called the "yellow grub". It is found in many freshwater fish in North America, and no fish, so far is immune to this parasite. This type of fluke can be found in the mouth of aquatic birds such as herons and egrets. They are also found commonly in the esophagus of fish-eating birds, and reptiles. Eggs of these trematodes are shed in the feces, hopefully into the water.
View Wikipedia Record: Clinostomum marginatum


Parasite of 
Ambloplites rupestris (Rock bass)[1]
Ameiurus melas (Black bullhead)[1]
Ameiurus nebulosus (Brown bullhead)[1]
Aplodinotus grunniens (Freshwater drum)[1]
Ardea herodias (Great Blue Heron)[1]
Catostomus commersonii (White sucker)[1]
Chrosomus eos (Northern redbelly dace)[1]
Chrosomus neogaeus (Bronze minnow)[1]
Esox lucius (Jack)[1]
Etheostoma flabellare (Fantail darter)[1]
Etheostoma nigrum (Johnny darter)[1]
Eudocimus albus (White Ibis)[1]
Fundulus diaphanus (banded killifish)[1]
Gambusia affinis (Live-bearing tooth-carp)[1]
Heteropneustes fossilis (Stinging catfish)[1]
Hyla versicolor (Gray Treefrog)[1]
Hypostomus limosus (Catfish)[1]
Ictalurus punctatus (Channel catfish)[1]
Lepomis auritus (Redbreast sunfish)[1]
Lepomis gibbosus (kiver)[1]
Lepomis macrochirus (Bluegill)[1]
Lepomis microlophus (Redear sunfish)[1]
Lepomis punctatus (Spotted sunfish)[1]
Lithobates catesbeianus (American Bullfrog)[1]
Loricariichthys platymetopon[1]
Lota lota (Thin-tailed burbot)[1]
Luxilis cornutus <Unverified Name>[1]
Luxilus cornutus (Common shiner)[1]
Micropterus dolomieu (Smallmouth bass)[1]
Micropterus salmoides (Northern largemouth bass)[1]
Morone americana (Wreckfish)[1]
Morone chrysops (White perch)[1]
Mylocheilus caurinus (Redmouth sucker)[1]
Notemigonus crysoleucas (Golden shiner minnow)[1]
Notropis heterolepis (Blacknose shiner)[1]
Notropis hudsonius (Sucking carp)[1]
Oncorhynchus clarkii (Cutthroat trout)[1]
Oncorhynchus mykiss (redband trout)[1]
Perca flavescens (Yellow perch)[1]
Percina caprodes (Zebra fish)[1]
Phalacrocorax auritus (Double-crested Cormorant)[1]
Phalacrocorax brasilianus (Neotropic Cormorant)[1]
Pimephales notatus (Bluntnose minnow)[1]
Pimephales promelas (Black-head minnow)[1]
Pomoxis nigromaculatus (Strawberry bass)[1]
Rhamdia quelen (Catfish)[1]
Rhinichthys atratulus (Eastern blacknose dace)[1]
Richardsonius balteatus (Silver-sided minnow)[1]
Salvelinus fontinalis (charr)[1]
Sander canadensis (Sauger)[1]
Sander vitreus (Walleye)[1]
Semaprochilodus insignis (Flagtail prochilodus)[1]
Semotilus atromaculatus (Horned dace)[1]
Semotilus corporalis (Windfish)[1]
Tigrisoma lineatum (Rufescent Tiger-Heron)[1]
Trachelyopterus galeatus (Catfish)[1]
Trichomycterus punctulatus (Spotted catfish)[1]



Attributes / relations provided by 1Gibson, 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