Canine rangeliosis due to Rangelia vitalii: from first report in Brazil in 1910 to current day - a review.

@article{Frana2014CanineRD,
  title={Canine rangeliosis due to Rangelia vitalii: from first report in Brazil in 1910 to current day - a review.},
  author={Raqueli Teresinha França and Aleksandro S Da silva and Alexandre Paulino Loretti and Cinthia Melazzo de Andrade Mazzanti and Sonia T. A. Lopes},
  journal={Ticks and tick-borne diseases},
  year={2014},
  volume={5 5},
  pages={466-74}
}
Canine rangeliosis (popular names: "nambi-uvú", i.e. ``bleeding ears''; "peste de sangue", i.e. ``bleeding plague''; and "febre amarela dos cães", i.e. ``yellow fever of dogs'') is a tick-borne haemolytic and haemorrhagic disease caused by the protozoan parasite Rangelia vitalii which infects erythrocytes, leukocytes, and endothelial cells of blood capillaries. Rangelia vitalii was first reported as a novel piroplasm of dogs in 1910 in Brazil, a discovery that was met with skepticism at that… CONTINUE READING
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