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Items: 1 to 20 of 154

1.

Efficacy and duration of three residual insecticides on cotton duck and vinyl tent surfaces for control of the sand fly Phlebotomus papatasi (Diptera: Psychodidae).

Zayed AB, Hoel DF, Tageldin RA, Fawaz EY, Furman BD, Hogsette JA, Bernier UR.

US Army Med Dep J. 2013 Apr-Jun:66-72.

PMID:
23584911
2.
3.

Repellent efficacy of a combination containing imidacloprid and permethrin against sand flies (Phlebotomus papatasi) in dogs.

Mencke N, Volf P, Volfova V, Stanneck D.

Parasitol Res. 2003 Jul;90 Suppl 3:S108-11.

PMID:
12928870
4.
5.

Testing insecticide susceptibility of Phlebotomus perniciosus and P. papatasi (Diptera: Psychodidae) in Italy.

Maroli M, Cianchi T, Bianchi R, Khoury C.

Ann Ist Super Sanita. 2002;38(4):419-23.

PMID:
12760339
7.
8.

Impact of pyrethroid-impregnated curtains on Phlebotomus papatasi sandflies indoors at Khartoum, Sudan.

Elnaiem DA, Aboud MA, El Mubarek SG, Hassan HK, Ward RD.

Med Vet Entomol. 1999 May;13(2):191-7.

PMID:
10484165
9.

Efficacy of Permethrin Treated Bed Nets Against Leishmania major Infected Sand Flies.

Rowland T, Davidson SA, Kobylinski K, Menses C, Rowton E.

US Army Med Dep J. 2015 Jul-Sep:10-5.

PMID:
26276941
10.

Baseline Susceptibility to Pyrethroid and Organophosphate Insecticides in Two Old World Sand Fly Species (Diptera: Psychodidae).

Li AY, Perez de Leon AA, Linthicum KJ, Britch SC, Bast JD, Debboun M.

US Army Med Dep J. 2015 Jul-Sep:3-9.

PMID:
26276940
11.

Phlebotomine sand fly (Diptera: Psychodidae) control using a residual pyrethroid insecticide.

Robert LL, Perich MJ.

J Am Mosq Control Assoc. 1995 Jun;11(2 Pt 1):195-9.

PMID:
7595445
12.

Topical insecticide treatments to protect dogs from sand fly vectors of leishmaniasis.

Reithinger R, Teodoro U, Davies CR.

Emerg Infect Dis. 2001 Sep-Oct;7(5):872-6.

13.

Permethrin and dimethyl phthalate as tent fabric treatments against Aedes aegypti.

Schreck CE.

J Am Mosq Control Assoc. 1991 Dec;7(4):533-5.

PMID:
1787396
14.

Evaluation of personal protection methods against phlebotomine sand flies including vectors of leishmaniasis in Panama.

Schreck CE, Kline DL, Chaniotis BN, Wilkinson N, McGovern TP, Weidhaas DE.

Am J Trop Med Hyg. 1982 Sep;31(5):1046-53.

PMID:
7125057
15.

Evaluation of deltamethrin-impregnated bed nets and curtains for control of zoonotic cutaneous leishmaniasis in a hyperendemic area of Iran.

Yaghoobi-Ershadi MR, Moosa-Kazemi SH, Zahraei-Ramazani AR, Jalai-Zand AR, Akhavan AA, Arandain MH, Abdoli H, Houshmand B, Nadim A, Hosseini M.

Bull Soc Pathol Exot. 2006 Mar;99(1):43-8.

PMID:
16568684
16.
17.

Susceptibility to chemical insecticides of two Brazilian populations of the visceral leishmaniasis vector Lutzomyia longipalpis (Diptera: Psychodidae).

Alexander B, Barros VC, de Souza SF, Barros SS, Teodoro LP, Soares ZR, Gontijo NF, Reithinger R.

Trop Med Int Health. 2009 Oct;14(10):1272-7. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-3156.2009.02371.x.

18.

Evaluation of the efficacy of a topically administered combination of imidacloprid and permethrin against Phlebotomus perniciosus in dog.

Miró G, Gálvez R, Mateo M, Montoya A, Descalzo MA, Molina R.

Vet Parasitol. 2007 Feb 28;143(3-4):375-9.

PMID:
17056182
19.
20.

Efficacy of 65% permethrin applied to dogs as a spot-on against Phlebotomus perniciosus.

Molina R, Espinosa-Góngora C, Gálvez R, Montoya A, Descalzo MA, Jiménez MI, Dado D, Miró G.

Vet Parasitol. 2012 Jul 6;187(3-4):529-33. doi: 10.1016/j.vetpar.2012.01.024.

PMID:
22336773
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