digplanet beta 1: Athena
Share digplanet:

Agriculture

Applied sciences

Arts

Belief

Business

Chronology

Culture

Education

Environment

Geography

Health

History

Humanities

Language

Law

Life

Mathematics

Nature

People

Politics

Science

Society

Technology

"Zoonotic" redirects here. For the television episode, see Zoonotic (Law & Order: Criminal Intent).
Zoonosis
Classification and external resources
Rabid dog.jpg
A dog with rabies.
DiseasesDB 28555
MeSH D015047

Zoonosis /ˌz.əˈnsɨs/ (also spelled zoönosis; plural zoonoses) describes the process whereby an infectious disease is transmitted between species. It usually refers specifically to diseases that can travel from non-human animals to humans. They include all diseases that people can catch from animals such as wildlife, domestic animals, insects, primates, and birds. Some zoonoses can travel the other way, from humans to other animals; this is sometimes called reverse zoonosis or anthroponosis ("anthropo-" being Greek for "human").

In direct zoonosis the agent needs only one host for completion of its life cycle, without a significant change during transmission.[1] Transmission between hosts can also be direct (when one animal directly passes the disease to another) or indirect (where an intermediate host transmits the disease but is not affected itself). The means by which a disease is transmitted are known as vectors.

Many serious epidemic diseases are zoonoses which originated in animals. These include rabies, Ebola virus disease and influenza. In a systematic review of 1,415 pathogens known to infect humans, 61% were zoonotic.[2] The emergence of a pathogen into a new host species is called disease invasion or "disease emergence".

The emerging interdisciplinary field of conservation medicine, which integrates human and veterinary medicine, and environmental sciences, is largely concerned with zoonoses.

Etymology[edit]

Zoonosis is derived from the Greek words ζῷον zoon "animal" and νόσος nosos "ailment".

The world's first post graduate diploma in Zoonoses is currently conducted by the Tamil Nadu Animal Sciences and Veterinary University.[3]

Historical development of zoonotic diseases[edit]

Most human prehistory was spent as groups of hunter-gatherers usually with fewer than 150 individuals that were not often in contact with other bands. Because of this, epidemic or pandemic diseases, which depend on a constant influx of humans who have not developed an immune response, tended to burn out after their first run through a population. To survive, a biological pathogen had to be a chronic infection, stay alive in the host for long periods, or have a non-human reservoir in which to live while waiting for new hosts to pass by. In fact, for many 'human' diseases, the human is actually an accidental victim and a dead-end host. (This is the case with rabies, anthrax, tularemia, West Nile virus, and many others). Thus, much of human development has been in relation to zoonotic, not epidemic, diseases.

Many modern diseases, even epidemic diseases, started out as zoonotic diseases. It is hard to be certain which diseases jumped from other animals to humans, but there is good evidence that measles, smallpox, influenza, HIV, and diphtheria came to us this way. The common cold, and tuberculosis may also have started in other species.

Zoonoses are of interest because they are often previously unrecognized diseases or have increased virulence in populations lacking immunity. The West Nile virus appeared in the United States in 1999 in the New York City area, and moved through the country in the summer of 2002, causing much distress. Bubonic plague is a zoonotic disease,[4] as are salmonella, Rocky Mountain spotted fever, and Lyme disease.

The major factor contributing to the appearance of new zoonotic pathogens in human populations is increased contact between humans and wildlife.[5] This can be caused either by encroachment of human activity into wilderness areas or by movement of wild animals into areas of human activity. An example of this is the outbreak of Nipah virus in peninsular Malaysia in 1999, when intensive pig farming began on the habitat of infected fruit bats. Unidentified infection of the pigs amplified the force of infection, eventually transmitting the virus to farmers and causing 105 human deaths.[6]

Similarly, in recent times avian influenza and West Nile virus have spilled over into human populations probably due to interactions between the carrier host and domestic animals. Highly mobile animals such as bats and birds may present a greater risk of zoonotic transmission than other animals due to the ease with which they can move into areas of human habitation.

Diseases like African schistosomiasis, river blindness, and elephantiasis are not zoonotic, even though they may be transmitted by insects or use intermediate hosts vectors, because they depend on the human host for part of their life-cycle.

Contribution of zoonotic pathogens to foodborne illness[edit]

The most significant zoonotic pathogens causing foodborne diseases are Escherichia coli O157:H7, Campylobacter, Caliciviridae, and Salmonella.[7][8][9]

In 2006, a conference held in Berlin was focusing on the issue of zoonotic pathogen effects on food safety, urging governments to intervene, and the public to be vigilant towards the risks of catching food-borne diseases from farm-to-dining table.[10]

Many food outbreaks can be linked to zoonotic pathogens. Many different types of food can be contaminated that have an animal origin. Some common foods linked to zoonotic contaminations include eggs, seafood,meat, dairy, and even some vegetables.[11] Food outbreaks should be handled in preparedness plans to prevent widespread outbreaks and to efficiently and effectively contain outbreaks.

Zoonosis research centers[edit]

A zoonosis research center is being developed in Kazakhstan as of February 2014, according to BioPrepWatch. The U.S. Department of Defense helped plan and construct the Central Reference Laboratory in Kazakhstan. Scientists at the lab will study diseases like the plague and cholera, and try to use their research to find cures and treatments for the diseases. The lab will be run by the Kazakh Scientific Center of Quarantine and Zoonotic Diseases.[12]

Lists of zoonotic carriers, diseases and incidents[edit]

Partial list of carriers[edit]

A partial list of vectors that can carry zoonotic infectious organisms is below. Xenozoonosis is zoonosis transmitted by xenotransplantation (transplantation between species).

List of infectious agents[edit]

Zoonoses can be classified by infectious agent type:

Partial list of zoonoses[edit]

a transmissible spongiform encephalopathy (TSE)
from bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE) or "mad cow disease"

Other possible zoonoses might be:

Partial list of outbreaks of zoonosis associated with fairs and petting zoos[edit]

Outbreaks of zoonoses have been traced to human interaction with and exposure to animals at fairs, petting zoos, and other settings. In 2005, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued an updated list of recommendations for preventing zoonosis transmission in public settings.[14] The recommendations, developed in conjunction with the National Association of State Public Health Veterinarians, include educational responsibilities of venue operators, limiting public and animal contact, and animal care and management.

In 1988, a person became ill with swine influenza virus (swine flu) and died after visiting the display area of the pig barn at a Wisconsin county fair. Three healthcare personnel treating the case patient also developed flu-like illness with laboratory evidence of swine influenza virus infection.[15] Investigators from the CDC indicated in their final report that the swine flu had been transmitted directly from pig to human host.[16]

In 1994, seven cases of E. coli O157:H7 infection were traced to a farm in Leicestershire, United Kingdom. An epidemiological investigation into the outbreak revealed that the strain of E. coli O157:H7 isolated from nine animals on the farm was indistinguishable from the strain isolated from human samples. Investigators concluded that the most likely cause of this outbreak was direct human contact with animals.[17]

In 1995, 43 children who had visited a rural farm in Wales became ill with Cryptosporidiosis. Cryptosporidium was isolated from seven of the ill children. An epidemiological investigation indicated that the source of the children's illness was contact with calves at the farm.[18]

Also in 1995, at least 13 children became ill with Cryptosporidiosis after visiting a farm in Dublin, Ireland. In a case-control study, researchers compared the activities of the 13 ill children, or cases, to the activities of 52 out of 55 people who had visited the farm – the controls. The study revealed that illness was significantly associated with playing in the sand in a picnic area beside a stream where animals had access.[19]

In 1997, an E. coli O157:H7 outbreak was identified among one child who lived on an open farm and two children who visited the farm during school parties. Two of the three children developed hemolytic-uremic syndrome (HUS). Isolates collected from the three children and from samples taken at the farm were indistinguishable, demonstrating evidence of the link between the farm and the children's illness.[20]

In 1999, what is believed to be the largest outbreak of waterborne E. coli O157:H7 illness in United States history occurred at the Washington County, New York fair. The New York State Department of Health identified 781 individuals who were suspected of being infected with either E. coli O157:H7 or Campylobacter jejuni. An investigation into the outbreak revealed that consumption of beverages purchased from vendors supplied with water drawn from an unchlorinated fairgrounds well was associated with illness. In all, 127 outbreak victims were confirmed ill with E. coli O157:H7 infections; 71 were hospitalized, 14 developed HUS, and two died.[21]

In 2000, 51 people became ill with confirmed or suspected E. coli O157:H7 infections after visiting a dairy farm in Pennsylvania. Eight children developed HUS. A case-control study among visitors to the dairy was conducted jointly by the CDC, Pennsylvania Department of Health, and the Montgomery County Health Department. The study's authors concluded that E. coli was transmitted to visitors as a result of contamination on animal hides and in the environment.[22]

Also in 2000, 43 visitors to the Medina County fair in Ohio were confirmed ill with E. coli O157:H7 infections. An investigation into the outbreak suggested that the water system from which food vendors were supplied was the source of the E. coli outbreak. Several months later, five children became ill with E. coli infections after attending a "Carnival of Horrors" event held at the Medina County fairgrounds. PFGE analysis of the strains of E. coli isolated from members of both outbreaks revealed an indistinguishable pattern, and investigators from the Medina County Health Department and the CDC determined that the Medina County Fairgrounds water distribution system was the source of both E. coli outbreaks.[23]

In 2001, an E. coli O157:H7 outbreak was traced to exposure in the Cow Palace at the Lorain County Fair in Ohio. CDC investigators identified 23 cases of E. coli infection associated with attendance at the Lorain County Fair, with additional secondary cases likely. Two people developed HUS. An investigation revealed E. coli contamination on doorways, rails, bleachers, and sawdust. Investigators concluded that the Lorain County Fair was the source of the outbreak.[24]

Wyandot County, Ohio, also reported an E. coli O157:H7 outbreak in 2001. Ninety-two E. coli infections were reported to the Wyandot County Health Department and the CDC, with 27 cases confirmed using laboratory analysis. Two cases developed HUS. Contact with infected cattle was believed to be the source of the outbreak; however, a specific cause was never identified.[24]

In 2002, seven people became ill with E. coli O157:H7 infections after visiting a large agricultural fair in Ontario, Canada. Outbreak investigators conducted a case-control study, which indicated that goats and sheep from a petting zoo were the source of the E. coli among fair visitors. Other indications were that the fencing and environment surrounding the petting zoo could have been a source of transmission.[25]

What is believed to be the largest E. coli O157:H7 outbreak in Oregon history occurred among attendees at the Lane County fair in 2002.[26] An Oregon Department of Human Services – Health Services investigation led to the belief that the E. coli outbreak originated from exposure in the sheep and goat barn. In all, 79 people were confirmed ill with E. coli infections as part of the outbreak; 22 were hospitalized, and 12 suffered HUS.[27]

In 2003, fair visitors and animal exhibitors at the Fort Bend County Fair in Texas became ill with E. coli O157:H7 infections. An outbreak investigation led to the determination that 25 people had become ill with E. coli infections after attending the Fort Bend County Fair; seven people were laboratory-confirmed with E. coli, and 5 developed HUS or TTP (Thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura). Investigators isolated a strain of E. coli indistinguishable from the outbreak strain from four animal husbandry sites, and found high levels of E. coli contamination in both rodeo and animal exhibit areas.[28]

In 2004, a large E. coli O157:H7 outbreak occurred among visitors at the 2004 North Carolina State Fair. During its investigation into the outbreak, the North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services (NCDHHS) received over 180 reports of illness, and documented 33 culture-confirmed cases of E. coli O157:H7 associated with attendance at the fair, with 15 children developing HUS. In its final investigation report, NCDHHS concluded that the North Carolina State Fair E. coli outbreak had originated at a petting zoo exhibit. The conclusion was supported by a case-control study, environmental sampling, and laboratory analysis of samples collected from the fair and members of the outbreak.[29]

In 2005, a petting zoo that exhibited at two Florida fairs and a festival was traced as the source of an E. coli O157:H7 outbreak. Sixty-three people who had visited either the Florida State Fair, the Central Florida Fair, or the Florida Strawberry Festival reported illness to investigators for the Florida Department of Health, including 20 who were culture-confirmed and 7 with HUS. A case-control study revealed that illness was associated with exposure to a petting zoo exhibit present at all three events.[30]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Zoonosis". Medical Dictionary. Retrieved 30 January 2013. 
  2. ^ Taylor, L. H.; Latham, S. M.; Woolhouse, M. E. J. (2001). "Risk factors for human disease emergence". Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 356 (1411): 983–989. doi:10.1098/rstb.2001.0888. PMC 1088493. PMID 11516376.  edit
  3. ^ 30
  4. ^ Meerburg BG, Singleton GR, Kijlstra A (2009). "Rodent-borne diseases and their risks for public health". Crit Rev Microbiol 35 (3): 221–70. doi:10.1080/10408410902989837. PMID 19548807. 
  5. ^ Daszak, P.; Cunningham, A. A.; Hyatt, A. D. (2001). "Anthropogenic environmental change and the emergence of infectious diseases in wildlife". Acta tropica 78 (2): 103–116. doi:10.1016/S0001-706X(00)00179-0. PMID 11230820. 
  6. ^ Field, H.; Young, P.; Yob, J. M.; Mills, J.; Hall, L.; MacKenzie, J. (2001). "The natural history of Hendra and Nipah viruses". Microbes and infection / Institut Pasteur 3 (4): 307–314. doi:10.1016/S1286-4579(01)01384-3. PMID 11334748. 
  7. ^ Humphrey, Tom et al.; O'Brien, S; Madsen, M (2007). "Campylobacters as zoonotic pathogens: A food production perspective". International Journal of Food Microbiology 117 (3): 237–257. doi:10.1016/j.ijfoodmicro.2007.01.006. PMID 17368847. 
  8. ^ Cloeckaert, Axel (2006). "Introduction: emerging antimicrobial resistance mechanisms in the zoonotic foodborne pathogens Salmonella and Campylobacter". Microbes and Infection 8 (7): 1889–1890. doi:10.1016/j.micinf.2005.12.024. PMID 16714136. 
  9. ^ Frederick, A. Murphy. The Threat Posed by the Global Emergence of Livestock, Food-borne, and Zoonotic Pathogens. doi:10.1111/j.1749-6632.1999.tb08039.x. 
  10. ^ Med-Vet-Net. "Priority Setting for Foodborne and Zoonotic Pathogens" (PDF). Retrieved 5 April 2008. 
  11. ^ "Investigating Foodborne Outbreaks" (PDF). Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 15 September 2011. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  12. ^ Clark, Marjorie. "Pentagon not developing biological weapons in Kazakhstan". BioPrepWatch. 1/27/14. Retrieved 2/5/14.
  13. ^ Bell, D., Roberton, S. and Hunter, P. R. (2004). Animal origins of SARS coronavirus: possible links with the international trade in small carnivores. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B: Biological Sciences 359(1447): 1107−1114.
  14. ^ Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2005). "Compendium of Measures To Prevent Disease Associated with Animals in Public Settings, 2005: National Association of State Public Health Veterinarians, Inc. (NASPHV)" (PDF). MMWR 54 (RR–4): inclusive page numbers. Retrieved 28 December 2008. 
  15. ^ Wells, et al.; Hopfensperger, DJ; Arden, NH; Harmon, MW; Davis, JP; Tipple, MA; Schonberger, LB (1991). "Swine influenza virus infections. Transmission from ill pigs to humans at a Wisconsin agricultural fair and subsequent probable person-to-person transmission". JAMA 265 (4): 478–81. doi:10.1001/jama.265.4.478. PMID 1845913. 
  16. ^ Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (1988). "Human infection with swine influenza virus – Wisconsin". MMWR 37 (43): 661–3. PMID 2846999. 
  17. ^ Shukla, et al.; Slack, R; George, A; Cheasty, T; Rowe, B; Scutter, J (1995). "Escherichia coli O157 infection associated with a farm visitor center". Communicable Disease Report 5 (6): R86–R90. PMID 7606276. 
  18. ^ Evans, M. R. and D. Gardner (1996). ""Cryptosporidiosis" Outbreak Associated with an Educational Farm Holiday". Commun Dis Rep CDR Rev. 29 6 (4): R67. 
  19. ^ Sayers, et al. (1996). "Cryptosporidiosis in children who visited an open farm". Commun Dis Rep CDR Rev. 13 6 (10): R140–4. PMID 8854449. 
  20. ^ Milne; Plom, A; Strudley, I; Pritchard, GC; Crooks, R; Hall, M; Duckworth, G; Seng, C et al. (1999). ""Escherichia coli" O157 incident associated with a farm open to members of the public". Communicable Disease and Public Health 2 (1): 22–26. PMID 10462890. 
  21. ^ New York State Department of Health and A.C. Novello (2000). The Washington County Fair outbreak report. 
  22. ^ Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2001). "Outbreaks of Escherichia coli O157:H7 infections among children associated with farm visits—Pennsylvania and Washington 2000". MMWR 50 (15): 293–297. PMID 11330497. 
  23. ^ Rickelman-Apisa, J.M. (28 September 2001). Summary of E. coli O157:H7 Outbreak Associated with the Medina County Fairgrounds 2000 Fair and 2000 Carnival of Horrors. Medina County Health Department. 
  24. ^ a b Varma, J.K. (15 February 2002). Trip report epi-aid # 2001-84: Outbreaks of E. coli O157:H7 infections associated with Lorain and Wyandot County fairs, Ohio, September–October 2002 From Jay K. Varma, EIS officer, Food borne and Diarrheal Diseases branch to Forrest Smith, State Epidemiologist, Ohio department of Health. Public Health Service. Department of Health and Human Services. 
  25. ^ Warshawsky; Gutmanis, I; Henry, B; Dow, J; Reffle, J; Pollett, G; Ahmed, R; Aldom, J et al. (2002). "Outbreak of Escherichia coli 0157:H7 related to animal contact at a petting zoo". Canadian Journal of Infectious Diseases 13 (3): 175–181. PMC 2094871. PMID 18159389. 
  26. ^ Oregon Department of Human Services (13 September 2002). "Hemorrhagic Escherichiosis from a County Fair" (PDF). CD Summary 51 (19). 
  27. ^ Oregon Department of Human Services, Health Services (2005). 2005 Ways and Means Presentation – Phase 1 (PDF). Oregon Department of Human Services. Retrieved 22 May 2007. 
  28. ^ Durso, L.M., et al. (2005). "Shiga-Toxigenic Escherichia coli (STEC) O157:H7 Infections Among Livestock Exhibitors and Visitors at a Texas County Fair". Vector-Borne and Zoonotic Diseases 5 (2): 193–201. doi:10.1089/vbz.2005.5.193. PMID 16011437. 
  29. ^ Goode, B.; O'Reilly, C. (29 June 2005). Outbreak of Shiga toxin producing E. coli (STEC) infections associated with a petting zoo at the North Carolina State Fair – Raleigh, North Carolina, November 2004 Final Report. North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services. 
  30. ^ Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2005). "Outbreaks of Escherichia coli O157:H7 Associated with Petting Zoos — North Carolina, Florida, and Arizona, 2004 and 2005". MMWR 54 (= 50): 1279. 

Bibliography[edit]

  • H. Krauss, A. Weber, M. Appel, B. Enders, A. v. Graevenitz, H. D. Isenberg, H. G. Schiefer, W. Slenczka, H. Zahner: Zoonoses. Infectious Diseases Transmissible from Animals to Humans. 3rd Edition, 456 pages. ASM Press. American Society for Microbiology, Washington DC., U.S. 2003. ISBN 1-55581-236-8
  • Jorge Guerra González (2010) (in German), Infection Risk and Limitation of Fundamental Rights by Animal-To-Human Transplantations. EU, Spanish and German Law with Special Consideration of English Law, Hamburg: Verlag Dr. Kovac, ISBN 978-3-8300-4712-4

External links[edit]


Original courtesy of Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zoonosis — Please support Wikipedia.
This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia. A portion of the proceeds from advertising on Digplanet goes to supporting Wikipedia.
3549 videos foundNext > 

Zoonotic Diseases/Zoonoses - Diseases You Can Get From your Pets

http://healthypets.mercola.com/sites/healthypets/archive/2010/08/24/top-5-diseases-you-can-get-from-your-pet.aspx Dr. Karen Becker, a proactive and integrati...

CENTRO ZOONOSIS BOGOTA, ADOPCION PERROS, GATOS, ESTERILIZACIONES, COLOMBIA

http://www.facebook.com/voluntarioscentrozonosisbogota . http://www.ApoyaLaCausa.Jimdo.com . http://www.MascotasGratis.webs.com . ZOONOSIS BOGOTA, PERROS, GA...

Zoonosis - Salud y Comunidad TV

Programa Nro. 59. Emitido por Salud y Comunidad TV el día 17/06/2007. Tema: Las zoonosis. Invitado/s: Dr. Oscar Lencinas (Director del Instituto de Zoonosis ...

David Luna denuncia centro de Zoonosis

Denuncian cruel sacrificio de animales en centro de zoonosis de Bogotá Noticiascaracol

Denuncian cruel sacrificio de animales en centro de zoonosis de Bogotá Noticiascaracol colombia.

Tiempo de ciencia: zoonosis

Dr. Amaury Cordero Tapia, CIBNOR.

ZOONOSIS

This clip is part of a series of six videos aiming at raising public awareness about the diverse roles of veterinarians, not only in animal health and welfar...

Zoonosis parasitarias. Presentación CEU Moocs

ZOONOSIS BOGOTA, Mascotas gratis. Perros, Gatos, Adopciones, Adopcion, adopta, Colombia

http://www.MascotasGratis.webs.com . CENTRO DE ZOONOSIS BOGOTA OBSEQUIO, PERROS, GATOS. Esterilizados, Vacunados, Desparasitados, Recuperados, No lo compres,...

ZOONOSIS BOGOTA, ADOPTA PERROS, GATOS, ESTERILIZADOS, VACUNADOS, COLOMBIA

http://www.facebook.com/voluntarioscentrozonosisbogota . http://www.ApoyaLaCausa.Jimdo.com . http://www.MascotasGratis.webs.com . ZOONOSIS BOGOTA, PERROS, GA...

3549 videos foundNext > 

1661 news items

 
Okezone
Wed, 20 Aug 2014 10:26:15 -0700

“Jadi, paketnya tentu menjadi saling memberikan dukungan alias sinergi, bahwa bukan hanya ebola-nya tetapi juga zoonosis secara keseluruhan juga akan menjadi perhatian untuk apa yang mereka lakukan di Arab Saudi, misalnya meningkatkan ...
 
Dallas Morning News (blog)
Thu, 21 Aug 2014 20:11:15 -0700

The Texas Department of State Health Services Zoonosis Control confirmed the rabies diagnosis in the skunk found Aug. 19. It marks the third rabid skunk found this year in Frisco. The dog as well as another one exposed to the skunk are current with ...
 
Okezone
Mon, 18 Aug 2014 00:57:53 -0700

PENYAKIT zoonosis atau virus yang disebarkan melalui hewan vertebrata atau manusia kini tengah mewabah. Karenanya, Kementerian Pertanian dan Kementerian Kesehatan berupaya maksimal untuk mencegah transmisi penyakit tersebut.
 
The Salem News
Thu, 21 Aug 2014 20:32:43 -0700

A zoonosis is an infection spread from one species to another, from animals to man or from man to another animal. The majority of human pathogens are zoonotic and nearly all the emerging diseases are caused by zoonotic pathogens. Our human activities ...
 
Star Local Media
Thu, 21 Aug 2014 17:56:15 -0700

The Texas Department of State Health Services Zoonosis Control confirms a skunk found in Frisco on August 19 tested positive for rabies. This marks the third rabid skunk found in Frisco this year. City animal control officers say a homeowner discovered ...
 
La Razón (Bolivia)
Fri, 15 Aug 2014 16:03:45 -0700

La atención gratuita será parte de la segunda 'Festi-Feria Canina', a ser organizada en la plaza del 'Tinku' de la zona Ciudad Satélite. La Razón Digital / ABI / El Alto. 19:11 / 15 de agosto de 2014. El responsable de la Unidad de Zoonosis de la ...
 
Infobe Noticias
Thu, 21 Aug 2014 06:07:43 -0700

Desde el Servicio de Veterinaria local se adelantó que los días 29 de agosto; 5 y 15 de septiembre, la jornada de control de zoonosis se trasladará a la Unidad Sanitaria Nº 19 de Villa Argüello, ubicada en 124 entre 62 y 63. El cronograma continúa en ...
 
La Voz de la Frontera - OEM
Sun, 17 Aug 2014 00:52:30 -0700

Con la finalidad de celebrar el Día del Veterinario, mismo que hoy se conmemora, integrantes de diversos colegios de esta especialidad se reunieron en un desayuno donde expusieron diversos temas de interés para la comunidad médica especializada en ...
Loading

Oops, we seem to be having trouble contacting Twitter

Talk About Zoonosis

You can talk about Zoonosis with people all over the world in our discussions.

Support Wikipedia

A portion of the proceeds from advertising on Digplanet goes to supporting Wikipedia. Please add your support for Wikipedia!