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- Schmitz, J., et al. Show all 12 Authors
- Zoonoses and public health 2017 v.64 no.4 pp. 290-298
- Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service; Erinaceidae; One Health initiative; Salmonella Typhimurium; animal health; breeding; death; females; households; human diseases; humans; patients; pets; risk; salmonellosis; small mammals; stakeholders; United States
- ... Zoonotic Salmonella infections cause approximately 130 000 illnesses annually in the United States. Of 72.9 million US households owning at least one pet, five million own small mammals; 3000 hedgehogs were documented by USDA in USDA‐licensed breeding facilities and pet stores in 2012. State health department collaborators and PulseNet, the national bacterial subtyping network, identified human in ...
- Schmitz, J. A., et al. Show all 3 Authors
- mink; meninges; encephalitis; etiology; Oregon
- ... A central nervous system disease of mink occurred in three unrelated fur farms in Oregon in September, 1981. Only kits four to five months old were affected. Clinical signs consisted of posterior ataxia progressing to complete posterior paralysis with loss of motor control and sensation. Complete or partial recovery occurred in approximately 1.5 months in most mink. Microscopic lesions consisted o ...
- Schmitz, J., et al. Show all 8 Authors
- Ecology 1974 v.55 no.5 pp. 1163-1165
- Typha latifolia; cadmium; clones; evolution; genotype; heavy metals; lead; metal tolerance; races; soil; soil pollution; soil sampling; zinc
- ... Clones of the broad—leaved cattail (Typha latifolia L.) and soil samples were obtained from near a zinc smelter and from a control location. In the smelter location, soil zinc concentration was 385 times higher, cadmium content 37 times higher, and lead content 16 times higher. No evidence for the evolution of heavy metal tolerance could be detected in 2 x 2 experiments in which genotypes from bot ...