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EEDA Textbook References: Nairobi Sheep Disease

Arizona Department of Health Services (ADHS). Medical management guidelines. Viral hemorrhagic fevers – medical management. ADHS; May 2001. Available at:* Accessed 29 Aug 2001.

Davies FG. Nairobi sheep disease. Parassitologia. 1997;39(2):95-8.

Garner G, Saville P, Fediaevsky A. Manual for the recognition of exotic diseases of livestock: A reference guide for animal health staff [online]. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations [FAO]; 2004. Nairobi sheep disease. Available at: Accessed 10 Aug 2009.

Herenda D, Chambers PG, Ettriqui A, Seneviratna P, da Silva TJP. Manual on meat inspection for developing countries [online]. FAO animal production and health paper 119. Publishing and Multimedia Service, Information Division, FAO; 1994 (reprinted 2000). Nairobi sheep disease. Available at: Accessed 13 Aug 2009.

Joshi MV, Geevarghese G, Joshi GD, Ghodke YS, Mourya DT, Mishra AC. Isolation of Ganjam virus from ticks collected off domestic animals around Pune, Maharashtra, India. J Med Entomol. 2005;42(2):204-6.

Kahn CM, Line S, editors. The Merck veterinary manual [online]. Whitehouse Station, NJ: Merck and Co; 2006. Nairobi sheep disease. Available at: Accessed 4 Aug 2009.

Marczinke BI, Nichol ST. Nairobi sheep disease virus, an important tick-borne pathogen of sheep and goats in Africa, is also present in Asia. Virology. 2002;303(1):146-51.

Public Health Agency of Canada. Material Safety Data Sheet – Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever virus. Office of Laboratory Security; 2000 Feb. Available at: Accessed 28 Jul 2007.

White WR. Nairobi sheep disease. In: Foreign animal diseases. 7th ed. Richmond, VA:United States Animal Health Association; 2008. p. -335-41.

World Organization for Animal Health (OIE). Manual of diagnostic tests and vaccines for terrestrial animals [online]. Paris: OIE; 2008. Bunyaviral diseases of animals. Available at: Accessed 10 Aug 2009.

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