Last edited by Kale
Thursday, May 14, 2020 | History

3 edition of Ticks of North-West Europe found in the catalog.

Ticks of North-West Europe

Paul D. Hillyard

Ticks of North-West Europe

keys and notes for identification of the species

by Paul D. Hillyard

  • 123 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Published for the Linnean Society of London and the Estuarine and Coastal Sciences Association by Field Studies Council in Shrewsbury, England .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Ticks -- Europe, Northern.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementPaul D. Hillyard.
    SeriesSynopses of the British fauna -- new ser., no. 52.
    ContributionsLinnean Society of London., Estuarine and Coastal Sciences Association., Field Studies Council (Great Britain)
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvii, 178 p. :
    Number of Pages178
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18088355M
    ISBN 101851532579

      Links with this icon indicate that you are leaving the CDC website.. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) cannot attest to the accuracy of a non-federal website. Linking to a non-federal website does not constitute an endorsement by CDC or any of its employees of the sponsors or the information and products presented on the website. This book is within the scope of WikiProject Insects, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of insects on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks. NA This book does not require a rating on the project's quality scale. Click [show] for the full book report for Book:Galls of North-West Europe.

    The distribution limit of Ixodes ricinus ticks in northwestern Europe (Brønnøy, Norway, 1° south of the Arctic Circle), has been known since the s. To reconfirm this finding and extend studies in the areas adjacent to the Arctic Circle (66°33′ N), ticks were collected from dogs and cats in 8 districts in northern Norway from 64°56′ N to 68°48′ by:   There are two main families of ticks, the Ixodidae (hard ticks), and Argasidae (soft ticks). The most prevalent European tick species are summarized in Box 1. An excellent book on European tick.

    Prevalence of Neoehrlichia mikurensis in ticks and rodents from North-west Europe. Ticks of North-West Europe. Synopses of the British fauna, new series, no. Linnean Society of London and the Estuarine and Coastal Sciences Association. Field Studies Council Publications, Montford Bridge, United by:


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Ticks of North-West Europe by Paul D. Hillyard Download PDF EPUB FB2

NW Europe is defined as north of 47”N and West ofwestward to and including Iceland, amd the books primary emphasis is on the diagnosis and illustrations (by Mr Hillyard Cited by: 1.

About this book. Ticks of Europe and North Africa includes descriptive keys for identifying every stage of all the species of ticks reported in Europe and northern Africa. It includes descriptive texts on the ecology and prominent features of each species, together with ink illustrations and distribution maps of more than 60 species of hard and soft ticks.

This book includes descriptive keys for identifying every stage of all the species of ticks reported in Europe and northern Africa.

It includes descriptive texts on the ecology and prominent features of each species, together with ink illustrations and distribution maps of more than 60 species of hard and soft ticks.5/5(3).

Ticks of North-West Europe by Paul D. Hillyard,Published for the Linnean Society of London and the Estuarine and Coastal Sciences Association by Field Studies Council edition, in Pages: Ticks of North-west Europe by Paul Hillyard,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.

Book Review: “Ticks of North-West Europe” by Paul D. Hillyard, published in the series “Synopses of the British Fauna” (New Series) No.

52, edited by and rs. ISBN 1 9. Published Junepp., 38 figs, price £   Book Review: “Ticks of North-West Europe” by Paul D. Hillyard, published in the series “Synopses of the British Fauna” (New Series) No.

52, edited by and rs. ISBN 1 9. Published Junepp., 38 figs, price £ Agustin Estrada-Pen~a 1Author: Agustin Estrada-Pen~a. About this book This book includes descriptive keys for identifying every stage of all the species of ticks reported in Europe and northern Africa.

It includes descriptive texts on the ecology and prominent features of each species, together with ink illustrations and distribution maps of more than 60 species of hard and soft ticks. Abstract: This identification guide/handbook to the ticks of north-west Europe begins with an introduction to ticks, followed by sections on diseases carried by ticks, methods of collection and control, aspects of tick biology, and tick-host by: This text aims to make identification of the species of ticks known to occur regularly in North-West Europe as straightforward as possible.

The region covered encompasses Britain and Ireland, Belgium, Holland, Northern France, Western Germany, Luxembourg, Denmark, Norway and : Paul Hillyard. The full text of this article hosted at is unavailable due to technical by: 1.

What are tick-borne diseases. Ticks themselves do not cause disease but if a tick is infected with a virus or bacterium, then that pathogen can be transmitted through the tick’s bite and cause disease in humans. Latest ECDC vector maps show new information on the presence of Aedes mosquitoes and ticks in Europe News-7 Feb Load More.

Tick species - Distribution maps. The map shows the current known distribution of the tick species in Europe at ‘regional’ administrative level (NUTS3). They are based on published historical data and confirmed data provided by experts from the respective countries as part of the VectorNet project.

Ticks of North-West Europe (Synopses of the British Fauna 52) by Hillyard, P.d. at Pemberley Books. Ticks of North-West Europe: keys and notes for identification of the species: 1. Print book: English. Shrewsbury [England]: Published for the Linnean Society of London and the Estuarine and Coastal Sciences Association by Field Studies Council 2.

Ticks of North-West Europe: keys and notes for identification of the species. Ticks of North-West Europe. Field Studies Council, Shrewsbury Google Scholar Hornok S, Fuente J, Horváth G, Fernández de Mera I, Wijnveld M, Tánczos B, Wijnveld M, Tánczos B, Farkas R, Jongejan F () Molecular evidence of Ehrlichia canis and Rickettsia massiliae in ixodid ticks of carnivores from South : A.

Sándor. Handbook of the Marine Fauna of North-West Europe. Second Edition. Edited by Peter J. Hayward and John S.

Ryland. Provides a synoptic account of the British marine fauna, assisted by proven identification keys and clear line illustrations; Incorporates the latest revisions to systematic groups. Ticks of North-West Europe.

Shrewsbury [England]: Published for the Linnean Society of London and the Estuarine and Coastal Sciences Association by Field Studies Council, (OCoLC) This book presents their conclusions and formulates policy options for all levels of decision-making to manage pests and pest-related diseases in the future.

Ticks of North-West Europe. Babesiosis is carried by species of Ixodes including the deer tick (Ixodes scapularis) in the north and mid-west of the United States and in other countries, including Europe.

Babesia microti is the usual causative organism and is a hemoprotozoan (i.e. it circulates in the bloodstream). Identifying ticks. The only way to identify a tick is to follow keys in books by recognised authorities.

These are principally: Ticks of North West Europe by Paul Hillyard, published for The Linnean Society of London, by the Field Studies Council, Shrewsbury,ISBN 1 9. £ plus postage. British Ticks by Don. R Arthur, published by Butterworths, London, Biology of Ticks is the most comprehensive work on tick biology and tick-borne diseases.

This second edition is a multi-authored work, featuring the research and analyses of renowned experts across the globe.

Spanning two volumes, the book examines the systematics, biology, structure, ecological adaptations, evolution, genomics and the molecular processes that underpin the growth, development.In northern Europe, the distribution of borreliosis is expanding, and infected I.

ricinus ticks are now commonly found in urban areas 5., Much of the published borreliosis research relates to the Genogroup I species, B. burgdorferi sensu stricto, which is Cited by: