Animalia > Platyhelminthes > Trematoda > Plagiorchiida > Hemiuridae > Brachyphallus > Brachyphallus crenatus
 

Brachyphallus crenatus

Prey / Diet

Alosa sapidissima[1]
Boreogadus saida[1]
Clupea pallasii (Pacific herring)[1]
Gadus macrocephalus[1]
Gasterosteus aculeatus[1]
Lepidopsetta bilineata (Rock sole)[1]
Oncorhynchus tshawytscha[1]
Reinhardtius hippoglossoides[1]

Providers

Parasite of 
Agonus cataphractus (Pogge)[2]
Albatrossia pectoralis (Pectoral rattail)[2]
Alosa aestivalis (Blue-back herring)[2]
Alosa pseudoharengus (kyack)[2]
Alosa sapidissima (American shad)[2]
Ammodytes dubius (offshore sand lance)[2]
Ammodytes tobianus (lesser sand eel)[2]
Anguilla anguilla (River eel)[2]
Anoplopoma fimbria (Skil)[2]
Belone belone (Garfish)[2]
Boreogadus saida (Polar cod)[2]
Cleisthenes pinetorum (sohachi flounder)[2]
Clupea harengus (Yawling)[2]
Clupea pallasii pallasii (Pacific herring)[2]
Coregonus autumnalis (Arctic cisco)[2]
Coregonus nasus (Large-bottom pollan)[2]
Coregonus sardinella (Siberian cisco)[2]
Coryphaenoides acrolepis (Strong-scaled rattail)[2]
Coryphaenoides cinereus (Popeye grenadier)[2]
Cyclopterus lumpus (Lumpsucker)[2]
Dissostichus eleginoides (Patagonsky klykach)[2]
Eleginus nawaga (Wachna cod)[2]
Enchelyopus cimbrius (Rockling)[2]
Gadus chalcogrammus (Whiting)[2]
Gadus macrocephalus (Pacific cod)[2]
Gadus morhua (rock cod)[2]
Gasterosteus aculeatus (Alaskan stickleback)[2]
Gobiusculus flavescens (Two-spotted goby)[2]
Hippoglossoides platessoides (American dab)[2]
Hippoglossus hippoglossus (Halibut)[2]
Hippoglossus stenolepis (Pacific halibut)[2]
Hyperoplus lanceolatus (greater sand eel)[2]
Lethenteron camtschaticum (Arctic lamprey)[2]
Limanda limanda (Sand dab)[2]
Liopsetta glacialis (Polar plaice)[2]
Lycodes albonotatus (Eelpout)[2]
Macrourus carinatus (Ridgescale whiptail)[2]
Macrourus holotrachys (Bigeye grenadier)[2]
Mallotus villosus (Capelin)[2]
Maurolicus muelleri (Silvery lightfish)[2]
Myoxocephalus brandtii[2]
Myoxocephalus polyacanthocephalus (Sculpin)[2]
Oncorhynchus gorbuscha (humpbacked salmon)[2]
Oncorhynchus keta (Calico salmon)[2]
Oncorhynchus kisutch (coho salmon or silver salmon)[2]
Oncorhynchus masou masou (Masu(=Cherry) salmon)[2]
Oncorhynchus nerka (sockeye salmon or kokanee)[2]
Oncorhynchus tshawytscha (chinook salmon or king salmon)[2]
Osmerus eperlanus (European smelt)[2]
Osmerus mordax (Rainbow smelt)[2]
Parahucho perryi (Stringfish)[2]
Perca fluviatilis (River perch)[2]
Platichthys flesus (North Atlantic flounder)[2]
Pollachius virens (Sillock)[2]
Pomatoschistus microps (Common goby)[2]
Pomatoschistus minutus (freckled goby)[2]
Pungitius pungitius (Ninespine stickleback)[2]
Reinhardtius hippoglossoides (Turbot)[2]
Retusa obtusa (Arctic barrel-bubble)[2]
Salmo salar (Atlantic salmon)[2]
Salmo trutta (Brown trout)[2]
Salvelinus alpinus (Arctic charr)[2]
Salvelinus fontinalis (charr)[2]
Salvelinus leucomaenis (Whitespotted char)[2]
Salvelinus namaycush (American lake char)[2]
Sander lucioperca (Pike-perch)[2]
Scomber scombrus (Split)[2]
Scophthalmus maximus (Turbot)[2]
Sebastes alutus (Snapper)[2]
Sebastes borealis (Black-throated rock-fish)[2]
Sebastes fasciatus (Acadian redfish)[2]
Sprattus sprattus (Whitebait)[2]
Thymallus arcticus (Arctic grayling)[2]
Triglops pingelii (Ribbed sculpin)[2]
Zoarces viviparus (viviporous blenny)[2]

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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Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access