Animalia > Platyhelminthes > Trematoda > Plagiorchiida > Fasciolidae > Fasciola > Fasciola gigantica
 

Fasciola gigantica

Wikipedia Abstract

Fasciola gigantica is a parasitic flatworm of the class Trematoda, which causes tropical fascioliasis. It is regarded as one of the most important single platyhelminth infections of ruminants in Asia and Africa. Estimates of infection rates are as high as 80-100% in some countries. The infection is commonly called fasciolosis.The prevalence of F.
View Wikipedia Record: Fasciola gigantica

Providers

Parasite of 
Aepyceros melampus (impala)[1]
Bos grunniens (yak)[1]
Bos taurus indicus (aurochs)[1]
Bubalus bubalis (water buffalo)[1]
Bubalus bubalis arnee (Bos bubalus variety fulvus)[1]
Camelopardalis giraffa <Unverified Name>[1]
Capra hircus (domestic goat)[1]
Cervus elaphus (wapiti or elk)[1]
Cervus elaphus canadensis (elk)[1]
Connochaetes taurinus (blue wildebeest)[1]
Dama dama (fallow deer)[1]
Damaliscus lunatus (topi)[1]
Equus hemionus (kulan)[1]
Galba peruia <Unverified Name>[1]
Giraffa camelopardalis (giraffe)[2]
Haitia acuta (European physa)[1]
Hippotragus niger (sable antelope)[1]
Homo sapiens (man)[1]
Kobus ellipsiprymnus (waterbuck)[3]
Kobus leche (lechwe)[1]
Lymnaea alexandrina <Unverified Name>[1]
Lymnaea natalensis[1]
Lymnaea rubiginosa <Unverified Name>[1]
Lymnaea stagnalis (swamp lymnaea)[1]
Lymnaea swinhoei <Unverified Name>[1]
Lymnaea viridis[1]
Melanoides tuberculata (Yukon floater)[1]
Myocastor coypus (nutria)[1]
Neritina nilotica <Unverified Name>[1]
Ovis aries orientalis (mouflon)[1]
Physopsis africana <Unverified Name>[1]
Planorbis pheleppi <Unverified Name>[1]
Portax picta <Unverified Name>[1]
Radix auricularia (big-eared radix)[1]
Rusa unicolor (sambar)[1]
Stagnicola palustris[1]
Sus scrofa (wild boar)[1]
Sylvicapra grimmia (bush duiker)[1]
Taurotragus oryx (eland)[1]
Tragelaphus scriptus (bushbuck)[1]
Tragelaphus strepsiceros (greater kudu)[1]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by 1Gibson, D. I., Bray, R. A., & Harris, E. A. (Compilers) (2005). Host-Parasite Database of the Natural History Museum, London 2Giraffa camelopardalis, Anne Innis Dagg, MAMMALIAN SPECIES No. 5, pp. 1-8 (1971) 3Nunn, C. L., and S. Altizer. 2005. The Global Mammal Parasite Database: An Online Resource for Infectious Disease Records in Wild Primates. Evolutionary Anthroplogy 14:1-2.
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