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Trichinella pseudospiralis in humans: description of a case and its treatment.
The first known human case of Trichinella pseudospiralis myositis is described. A 33 years old woman reported 5 years of relatively mild symptoms of tiredness, muscle fatigue and muscle pain afterExpand
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A host-parasite checklist of helminths of wild ruminants in New Zealand.
  • J. R. Andrews
  • Biology, Medicine
  • New Zealand veterinary journal
  • 1 March 1973
Abstract Extract The available literature on parasites of wild ruminants in New Zealand has tended to aim at a particular host species or a particular group of parasites — e.g., Sweatman and WilliamsExpand
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Benefit, risk, and optimization by ROC analysis in cancer radiotherapy.
  • J. R. Andrews
  • Medicine
  • International journal of radiation oncology…
  • 1 August 1985
The objective of definitive cancer radiation therapy is cure or control. The attainment of that objective is not without risk of treatment-induced radiation injury. The optimum treatment is,Expand
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Ascaris egg in coprolite material.
  • J. R. Andrews
  • Medicine
  • The New Zealand medical journal
  • 11 April 1979
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Middle to Upper Devonian mélanges in SW Spain and their relationship to the Meneage Formation in south Cornwall
Melanges du Devonien moyen-superieur du sud-ouest de l'Espagne et leurs relations avec la Formation Meneage dans le sud de la Cornouailles
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Identification of Trichinella pseudospiralis from a human case using random amplified polymorphic DNA.
A human case of infection by Trichinella pseudospiralis has recently been described. Some morphologic anomalies of the muscle larvae, however, raise the possibility of an incorrect taxonomicExpand
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SCABIES IN NEW ZEALAND
  • J. R. Andrews
  • Medicine
  • International journal of dermatology
  • 1 September 1979
Renewed interest in human scabies and its agent, Sarcoptes scabiei, has resulted in an increased literature with wider speculation on such matters as the precise identity of the infecting agent, theExpand
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The prevalence of hair follicle mites in caucasian New Zealanders.
Seventeen of 88 persons examined were positive for hair follicle mites of the genus Demodex, with eight having single species infestation of D. brevis, seven having D. folliculorum, and two personsExpand
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