The onset of virus shedding and clinical signs in chickens infected with high-pathogenicity and low-pathogenicity avian influenza viruses.

@article{Spickler2008TheOO,
  title={The onset of virus shedding and clinical signs in chickens infected with high-pathogenicity and low-pathogenicity avian influenza viruses.},
  author={Anna Rovid Spickler and Darrell W. Trampel and James A. Roth},
  journal={Avian pathology : journal of the W.V.P.A},
  year={2008},
  volume={37 6},
  pages={555-77}
}
Some avian influenza viruses may be transmissible to mammals by ingestion. Cats and dogs have been infected by H5N1 avian influenza viruses when they ate raw poultry, and two human H5N1 infections were linked to the ingestion of uncooked duck blood. The possibility of zoonotic influenza from exposure to raw poultry products raises concerns about flocks with unrecognized infections. The present review examines the onset of virus shedding and the development of clinical signs for a variety of… CONTINUE READING

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Laboratory studies with the Pennsylvania avian influenza viruses ( H 5 N 2 )

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Highly Influential
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