PBFD: Diagnosis and vaccination

Research output: Book chapter/Published conference paperConference paper

Abstract

Adult and nestling cockatoos were vaccinated with an experimental inactivated PBFD vaccine. PBFDV antibody responses of adult and nestling cockatoos were comparable to those induced by primary-oil emulsion vaccination regimen using Freund's adjuvants. Both vaccines protected galah and sulphur-crested cockatoo
nestlings but accelerated the development of natural disease in 5 birds. Un-vaccinated control chicks developed severe acute PBFD within 4 weeks of challenge, probably from PBFDV-induced hepatitis since high concentrations of PBFDV were detected in their livers.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAssociation of Avian Veterinarians Australasian Committee Annual Conference
Pages215
Number of pages225
Publication statusPublished - 11 Aug 1994

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vaccination
inactivated vaccines
hepatitis
adjuvants
emulsions
sulfur
chicks
vaccines
oils
liver
antibodies
birds
nestlings
Cacatuidae

Cite this

Raidal, S. (1994). PBFD: Diagnosis and vaccination. In Association of Avian Veterinarians Australasian Committee Annual Conference (pp. 215)
Raidal, Shane. / PBFD: Diagnosis and vaccination. Association of Avian Veterinarians Australasian Committee Annual Conference. 1994. pp. 215
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Raidal, S 1994, PBFD: Diagnosis and vaccination. in Association of Avian Veterinarians Australasian Committee Annual Conference. pp. 215.

PBFD: Diagnosis and vaccination. / Raidal, Shane.

Association of Avian Veterinarians Australasian Committee Annual Conference. 1994. p. 215.

Research output: Book chapter/Published conference paperConference paper

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AB - Adult and nestling cockatoos were vaccinated with an experimental inactivated PBFD vaccine. PBFDV antibody responses of adult and nestling cockatoos were comparable to those induced by primary-oil emulsion vaccination regimen using Freund's adjuvants. Both vaccines protected galah and sulphur-crested cockatoonestlings but accelerated the development of natural disease in 5 birds. Un-vaccinated control chicks developed severe acute PBFD within 4 weeks of challenge, probably from PBFDV-induced hepatitis since high concentrations of PBFDV were detected in their livers.

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Raidal S. PBFD: Diagnosis and vaccination. In Association of Avian Veterinarians Australasian Committee Annual Conference. 1994. p. 215