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Items: 1 to 20 of 116

1.

The effect of lead poisoning on hematologic and biochemical values in trumpeter swans and Canada geese.

Katavolos P, Staempfli S, Sears W, Gancz AY, Smith DA, Bienzle D.

Vet Clin Pathol. 2007 Dec;36(4):341-7.

PMID:
18041699
2.

Toxicity of lead-contaminated sediment to mute swans.

Day DD, Beyer WN, Hoffman DJ, Morton A, Sileo L, Audet DJ, Ottinger MA.

Arch Environ Contam Toxicol. 2003 May;44(4):510-22.

PMID:
12712282
3.

Surveillance of amyloidosis and other diseases at necropsy in captive trumpeter swans (Cygnus buccinator).

Meyerholz DK, Vanloubbeeck YE, Hostetter SJ, Jordan DM, Fales-Williams AJ.

J Vet Diagn Invest. 2005 May;17(3):295-8.

4.

Pathology and diagnosis of avian bornavirus infection in wild Canada geese (Branta canadensis), trumpeter swans (Cygnus buccinator) and mute swans (Cygnus olor) in Canada: a retrospective study.

Delnatte P, Ojkic D, Delay J, Campbell D, Crawshaw G, Smith DA.

Avian Pathol. 2013 Apr;42(2):114-28. doi: 10.1080/03079457.2013.769669.

PMID:
23581438
5.

Avian bornavirus in free-ranging waterfowl: prevalence of antibodies and cloacal shedding of viral RNA.

Delnatte P, Nagy É, Ojkic D, Leishman D, Crawshaw G, Elias K, Smith DA.

J Wildl Dis. 2014 Jul;50(3):512-23. doi: 10.7589/2013-08-218. Epub 2014 Apr 29.

PMID:
24779463
6.

The effects of lead poisoning on various plasma constituents in the Canada goose.

March GL, John TM, McKeown BA, Seleo L, George JC.

J Wildl Dis. 1976 Jan;12(1):14-9.

PMID:
1255908
7.

New genotype of avian bornavirus in wild geese and trumpeter swans in Canada.

Delnatte P, Berkvens C, Kummrow M, Smith DA, Campbell D, Crawshaw G, Ojkic D, DeLay J.

Vet Rec. 2011 Jul 23;169(4):108. doi: 10.1136/vr.d4620. No abstract available.

PMID:
21784813
8.

Treatment of lead poisoning in wild geese.

Murase T, Ikeda T, Goto I, Yamato O, Jin K, Maede Y.

J Am Vet Med Assoc. 1992 Jun 1;200(11):1726-9.

PMID:
1624358
9.

Lead toxicosis in tundra swans near a mining and smelting complex in northern Idaho.

Blus LJ, Henny CJ, Hoffman DJ, Grove RA.

Arch Environ Contam Toxicol. 1991 Nov;21(4):549-55.

PMID:
1759849
10.

Epidemiologic investigation of lead poisoning in trumpeter and tundra swans in Washington State, USA, 2000-2002.

Degernes L, Heilman S, Trogdon M, Jordan M, Davison M, Kraege D, Correa M, Cowen P.

J Wildl Dis. 2006 Apr;42(2):345-58.

PMID:
16870857
11.

Lead poisoning in Canada geese: a case report.

Howard DR, Penumarthy L.

Vet Hum Toxicol. 1979 Aug;21(4):243-4.

PMID:
494480
12.

Retrospective study of the diagnostic criteria in a lead-poisoning survey of waterfowl.

Beyer WN, Franson JC, Locke LN, Stroud RK, Sileo L.

Arch Environ Contam Toxicol. 1998 Oct;35(3):506-12.

PMID:
9732484
13.

A survey of blood lead levels in Mute Swans Cygnus olor.

Perrins CM, Cousquer G, Waine J.

Avian Pathol. 2003 Apr;32(2):205-12. Erratum in: Avian Pathol. 2003 Jun;32(3):313.

PMID:
12745373
14.

[Lead poisoning in Norwegian waterfowl (author's transl)].

Holt G, Frøslie A, Norheim G.

Nord Vet Med. 1978 Sep;30(9):380-6. Norwegian.

PMID:
693280
15.

Lead poisoning in wild waterfowl in Japan.

Ochiai K, Kimura T, Uematsu K, Umemura T, Itakura C.

J Wildl Dis. 1999 Oct;35(4):766-9.

PMID:
10574537
16.

Lead poisoning of waterfowl by contaminated sediment in the Coeur d'Alene River.

Sileo L, Creekmore LH, Audet DJ, Snyder MR, Meteyer CU, Franson JC, Locke LN, Smith MR, Finley DL.

Arch Environ Contam Toxicol. 2001 Oct;41(3):364-8.

PMID:
11503074
17.
18.

Lead poisoning in Canada geese on Plum Island, Massachusetts.

Windingstad RM, Hinds LS 3rd.

J Wildl Dis. 1987 Jul;23(3):438-42.

PMID:
3625903
19.

Lead exposure from lead pellets: age-related accumulation in mute swans.

Eskildsen J, Grandjean P.

Toxicol Lett. 1984 May;21(2):225-9.

PMID:
6719507
20.
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