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Bacterial fish pathogens: disease in farmed and wild fish.
The structure of fish the meaning of disease in relation to fish anaerobic pathogens gram-positive bacteria - the ...lactic acid bacteria... aerobic gram-positive rods and cocci excluding the
Comprar Bacterial Fish Pathogens · Disease of Farmed and Wild Fish | Austin, B. | 9781402060687 | Springer
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Use of probiotics to control furunculosis in rainbow trout, Oncorhynchus mykiss (Walbaum)
Feeding with the probiotics for 7 and 14 days led to better survival following challenge with A. salmonicida, but there was an increased number of erythrocytes, macrophages, lymphocytes and leucocytes, and enhanced lysozyme activity in the fish.
Probiotics in aquaculture
There is accumulating evidence that probiotics are effective at inhibiting a wide range of fish pathogens, but the reasons for the inhibitions are often unstated.
Use of garlic, Allium sativum, to control Aeromonas hydrophila infection in rainbow trout, Oncorhynchus mykiss (Walbaum).
There was stimulation of the number of erythrocytes and leucocytes, a significantly higher haematocrit, enhancement of phagocytic activity, respiratory burst, lysozyme, anti-protease and bactericidal activities following feeding with garlic, which led to a significant increase in growth, feed conversion and protein efficiency.
Vibrio harveyi: a significant pathogen of marine vertebrates and invertebrates
Vibrio harveyi, which now includes Vibrio carchariae as a junior synonym, is a serious pathogen of marine fish and invertebrates, particularly penaeid shrimp, and the pathogenicity mechanisms are imprecisely understood.
Bacterial Fish Pathogens
This completely updated fifth edition of Bacterial Fish Pathogens is a comprehensive discussion of the biological aspects of the bacteria which cause disease in farmed and wild fish. Since the 4th
The Bacterial Microflora of Fish, Revised
  • B. Austin
  • Biology, Medicine
  • 11 August 2006
It is shown that fish possess bacterial populations on or in their skin, gills, digestive tract, and light-emitting organs, and taxa, including Pseudomonas, may contribute to spoilage by the production of histamines in fish tissue.
Use of Carnobacterium sp. as a probiotic for Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar L.) and rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss, Walbaum).
Feeding salmonids with diets containing the probiotic revealed that the isolate remained viable in the gastrointestinal tract, and challenge by cohabitation indicated effectiveness at reducing disease caused by A. salmonicida, V. ordalii and Y. ruckeri but not V. anguillarum.