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Idaho - Avian flu in mammals and livestock 2024

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  • Lance
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  • Pathfinder
    replied
    HPAI in Cattle


    For general questions contact Animal Industries

    For media inquiries, contact Sydney Kennedy by email at media@isda.idaho.gov or phone at 208-332-8507

    Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho Cattle

    The Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has identified highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in 18 dairy cattle operations in Cassia, Jerome and Minidoka County.

    These are the only confirmed cases of HPAI in dairy cattle operations in Idaho. It is suggested the virus is transmitted from cow-to-cow, in addition to reports indicating cattle acquire the virus from infected birds. The primary concern with an HPAI diagnosis in dairy cattle is on-dairy production losses, as the disease has been associated with decreased milk production.

    ...

    For general questions contact Animal Industries For media inquiries, contact Sydney Kennedy by email at media@isda.idaho.gov or phone at 208-332-8507 Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho CattleThe Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has identified highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in 21 dairy cattle operations (see counties below). These are the only confirmed cases […]

    Leave a comment:


  • Lance
    replied
    United States of America - Influenza A viruses of high pathogenicity (Inf. with) (non-poultry including wild birds) (2017-) - Follow up report 52




    NEW OUTBREAKS

    OB_134788 - ID 007 - JEROME COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 007

    START DATE
    2024/05/10

    END DATE

    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION

    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Jerome

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION

    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Backyard

    LOCATION
    Jerome County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.727 , -114.515

    (Approximate location)

    \OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER

    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    Domestic alpacas (Vicugna pacos) with close contact to HPAI infected birds on an HPAI affected backyard WOAH-poultry premises. Additional testing is ongoing to determine if this is multifactorial. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Camelidae (DOMESTIC)NEW184----TOTAL184----

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC
    Clinical, Diagnostic test

    CONTROL MEASURES DIFFERENT FROM EVENT LEVEL


    OB_134787 - ID 009 - CASSIA COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 009

    START DATE
    2024/05/17

    END DATE

    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION

    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Cassia

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION


    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Farm

    LOCATION
    Cassia County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.534 , -113.789

    (Approximate location)

    OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER


    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included a drop in milk production. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC
    Clinical, Diagnostic test

    CONTROL MEASURES DIFFERENT FROM EVENT LEVEL


    OB_134786 - ID 008 - CASSIA COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 008

    START DATE
    2024/05/15

    END DATE

    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION

    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Cassia

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION

    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Farm

    LOCATION
    Cassia County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.534 , -113.79

    (Approximate location)

    OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER


    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included a drop in milk production. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC
    Diagnostic test, Clinical

    CONTROL MEASURES DIFFERENT FROM EVENT LEVEL


    OB_134785 - ID 006 - MINIDOKA COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 006

    START DATE
    2024/05/11

    END DATE
    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION

    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Minidoka

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION

    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Farm

    LOCATION
    Minidoka County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.619 , -113.677

    (Approximate location)

    OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER


    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    A commercial dairy premises. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC
    Diagnostic test
    -​

    Leave a comment:


  • Treyfish
    replied
    Alpacas infected with H5N1 avian flu in Idaho


    Lisa Schnirring


    47 minutes ago.


    The US Department of Agriculture (USDA) Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) today announced that tests have confirmed highly pathogenic H5N1 avian influenza in alpacas at an Idaho farm where the virus had struck a poultry flock.

    The detection marks the first positive findings in alpacas, which are members of the camelid family.

    Detection of the virus in the alpacas isn't unexpected due to the high amount of virus in the environment and the comingling of multiple livestock species on the farm, APHIS said.

    The detection of the virus in farm animals on an affected poultry farm is similar to the H5N1 detection in baby goats at a Minnesota farm that experienced a poultry outbreak.

    Virus found in 4 of farm's 18 alpacas


    Genetic sequencing at the USDA's National Veterinary Services Laboratory (NVSL) reveals that the virus that infected the alpacas is the same B3.13 H5N1 genome circulating in dairy cows and is also the same genotype that infected poultry at the Idaho farm.

    APHIS said the poultry on the Idaho farm were depopulated this month.

    According to a notification from the World Organization for Animal Health, the alpacas and poultry were from a backyard farm in Jerome County. The virus was detected in 4 of the farm's 18 alpacas. The report said the alpacas had close contact with the infected birds.

    H5N1 found in New Mexico feral cats


    In other developments, US officials also reported H5N1 in two feral cats found dead in Curry County, New Mexico, according to a WOAH notification. A local veterinarian submitted the cats for testing because there were H5N1-affected dairy farms in Curry County.

    However, the cats' location wasn't directly related to a dairy or poultry farm with a known H5N1 outbreak.

    Detections of H5N1 in cats at dairy farms experiencing outbreaks have recently been reported in multiple states.

    H5N1 strikes another Michigan dairy farm


    The Michigan Department of Agriculture and Rural Development (MDARD) today said tests have confirmed H5N1 in another herd in Clinton County. Tests were conducted at the Michigan State University Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory, and samples will be sent to the USDA's NVSL for additional confirmation.

    The positive test marks the third outbreak in Clinton County and Michigan's 22nd such outbreak in dairy cattle.

    Nationally, H5N1 has been detected in 67 dairy herds across nine states. In an update today, the USDA added 3 more detections—one each from Idaho, Texas, and Michigan.

    Leave a comment:


  • Treyfish
    replied
    1. Alpacas
    Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza (HPAI) H5N1 Detections in Alpacas


    Last Modified: May 28, 2024

    The National Veterinary Services Laboratories (NVSL) confirmed the detection of Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza (HPAI) H5N1 in alpacas from a premises where HPAI-affected poultry were depopulated in May 2024. While this HPAI confirmation is not unexpected due to the previous HPAI detection on the premises, the high amount of virus in the environment, and co-mingling of multiple livestock species on-farm, it is the first HPAI detection in alpacas.

    NVSL has confirmed that the viral genome sequence for these samples is the same sequence currently circulating in dairy cattle (B3.13), which is consistent with sequences from the depopulated poultry on this premises. (NVSL PCR confirmation was completed on May 16. APHIS reported the confirmation to the World Organisation for Animal Health and on the HPAI livestock website upon completion of additional gene sequencing, per APHIS policy for disease detections in new species.)


    Leave a comment:


  • Pathfinder
    replied
    Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho Cattle

    The Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has confirmed highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in eight dairy cattle operations including; Minidoka, Cassia, and Jerome Counties.

    These are the only confirmed cases of HPAI in dairy cattle operations in Idaho. It is suggested the virus is transmitted from cow-to-cow, in addition to reports indicating cattle acquire the virus from infected birds. The primary concern with an HPAI diagnosis in dairy cattle is on-dairy production losses, as the disease has been associated with decreased milk production.

    ...'
    For general questions contact Animal Industries For media inquiries, contact Sydney Kennedy by email at media@isda.idaho.gov or phone at 208-332-8507 Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho CattleThe Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has identified highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in 21 dairy cattle operations (see counties below). These are the only confirmed cases […]

    Leave a comment:


  • Lance
    replied
    NEW OUTBREAKS

    OB_134663 - ID 005 - JEROME COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 005

    START DATE
    2024/05/08

    END DATE

    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION

    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Jerome

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION

    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Farm

    LOCATION
    Jerome County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.727 , -114.516

    OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER

    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included a drop in milk production. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC
    Clinical, Diagnostic test



    OB_134662 - ID 004 - JEROME COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 004

    START DATE
    2024/05/05

    END DATE

    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION

    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Jerome

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION

    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Farm

    LOCATION
    Jerome County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.727 , -114.517

    (Approximate location)

    OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER

    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included a drop in milk production, mastitis, decrease in feed intake and abnormal manure. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC

    Clinical, Diagnostic test


    https://wahis.woah.org/#/in-review/4451

    Leave a comment:


  • Pathfinder
    replied
    ​Confirmed Cases of HPAI in Domestic Livestock

    *Data updated weekdays by 4 pm ET.
    ...
    State Species Date confirmed by NVSL

    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 5/16/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 5/14/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 5/11/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 5/7/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 4/19/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 4/1/2024


    Leave a comment:


  • Pathfinder
    replied
    HPAI Detection in Cattle Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho Cattle

    The Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has confirmed highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in five Cassia County and Jerome County dairy cattle operations.

    These are the only confirmed cases of HPAI in dairy cattle operations in Idaho. It is suggested the virus is transmitted from cow-to-cow, in addition to reports indicating cattle acquire the virus from infected birds. The primary concern with an HPAI diagnosis in dairy cattle is on-dairy production losses, as the disease has been associated with decreased milk production.


    Symptoms of HPAI in cattle include:
      • Drop in milk production
      • Loss of appetite
      • Changes in manure consistency
      • Thickened or colostrum-like milk
      • Low-grade fever


    ISDA Response

    For decades, Idaho has worked diligently to implement industry-driven programs that mitigate the transmission of diseases that cause on-farm economic losses. ISDA’s response to the detection of HPAI in cattle aligns with standard ISDA animal disease detection procedure.

    A quarantine is issued for any HPAI positive dairy facility which prohibits movement of livestock on or off the infected premises without written authorization from ISDA. ISDA continually monitors the health and wellness of dairy cattle on any affected dairy premises. These are open cases, ISDA is continuing to investigate via additional sampling.

    The infected cattle are quarantined from the rest of the herd on the facilities. Pasteurized milk from affected cows does not present a human health concern, and the cows on the dairy will continue to produce milk and all animals will be cared for normally.

    This is an evolving situation, and additional updates will be provided by ISDA as they become available.

    View cattle import requirements here.

    What Livestock Producers Can Do
      • Enhance biosecurity measures (see below information below).
      • Closely monitor your herd for the following symptoms:
        • Fever
        • Lethargy
        • Loss of appetite
        • Constipation
        • Thickened or colostrum-like milk
        • Decreased milk production

    If your cattle appear to be infected:
    1. Contact your local veterinarian immediately.
    2. After talking with your veterinarian, fill out the HPAI Livestock Screen.
    3. Once the screen is submitted, an ISDA veterinarian will review the screen to determine if ISDA assistance is needed. Direct assistance from ISDA will be dependent on the severity and size of the herd as well as the availability of ISDA veterinarians.
    ​...

    For general questions contact Animal Industries For media inquiries, contact Sydney Kennedy by email at media@isda.idaho.gov or phone at 208-332-8507 Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho CattleThe Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has identified highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in 21 dairy cattle operations (see counties below). These are the only confirmed cases […]

    Leave a comment:


  • Lance
    replied
    NEW OUTBREAKS

    OB_134528 - ID 003 - CASSIA COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE
    ID 003

    START DATE
    2024/04/21

    END DATE

    DETAILED CHARACTERISATION


    FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION
    Cassia

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION

    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT
    Farm

    LOCATION
    Cassia County

    Latitude, Longitude
    42.534 , -113.791

    (Approximate location)

    OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER


    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION
    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included a drop in milk production. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------

    Leave a comment:


  • Pathfinder
    replied
    Hat tip Lance

    United States of America - Influenza A viruses of high pathogenicity (Inf. with) (non-poultry including wild birds) (2017-) - Follow up report 50

    Excerpt:

    OB_134528 - ID 003 - CASSIA COUNTY
    Idaho
    Cassia County
    Farm
    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included a drop in milk production.


    Leave a comment:


  • Pathfinder
    replied
    Confirmed Cases of HPAI in Domestic Livestock

    *Data updated weekdays by 4 pm ET.
    ...
    State Species Date confirmed by NVSL

    Excerpt:

    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 5/7/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 4/19/2024
    Idaho Dairy Milking Cattle 4/1/2024



    --------------------------------------------------------

    Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho Cattle

    The Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has confirmed highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in three Cassia County dairy cattle operations. Additionally, there are two presumptive positive herds in Jerome County.

    These are the only confirmed cases of HPAI in dairy cattle operations in Idaho. It is suggested the virus is transmitted from cow-to-cow, in addition to reports indicating cattle acquire the virus from infected birds. The primary concern with an HPAI diagnosis in dairy cattle is on-dairy production losses, as the disease has been associated with decreased milk production.

    Symptoms of HPAI in cattle include:
      • Drop in milk production
      • Loss of appetite
      • Changes in manure consistency
      • Thickened or colostrum-like milk
      • Low-grade fever


    ISDA Response

    For decades, Idaho has worked diligently to implement industry-driven programs that mitigate the transmission of diseases that cause on-farm economic losses. ISDA’s response to the detection of HPAI in cattle aligns with standard ISDA animal disease detection procedure.

    A quarantine is issued for any HPAI positive dairy facility which prohibits movement of livestock on or off the infected premises without written authorization from ISDA. ISDA continually monitors the health and wellness of dairy cattle on any affected dairy premises. These are open cases, ISDA is continuing to investigate via additional sampling.

    The infected cattle are quarantined from the rest of the herd on the facilities. Pasteurized milk from affected cows does not present a human health concern, and the cows on the dairy will continue to produce milk and all animals will be cared for normally.

    This is an evolving situation, and additional updates will be provided by ISDA as they become available.

    View cattle import requirements here.

    What Livestock Producers Can Do
      • Enhance biosecurity measures (see below information below).
      • Closely monitor your herd for the following symptoms:
        • Fever
        • Lethargy
        • Loss of appetite
        • Constipation
        • Thickened or colostrum-like milk
        • Decreased milk production
    If your cattle appear to be infected:
    1. Contact your local veterinarian immediately.
    2. After talking with your veterinarian, fill out the HPAI Livestock Screen.
    3. Once the screen is submitted, an ISDA veterinarian will review the screen to determine if ISDA assistance is needed. Direct assistance from ISDA will be dependent on the severity and size of the herd as well as the availability of ISDA veterinarians.
    Biosecurity Resources

    Internal and External Biosecurity Practices on Cattle Operations

    Enhanced Biosecurity Prep Guide

    Cleaning and Disinfection Biosecurity Tips

    Vehicles and Equipment

    Isolation and Quarantine Tip Sheet

    Prevent Avian Influenza at Your Farm: Improve Your Biosecurity with Simple Wildlife Practices

    APHIS Recommendations for Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza

    CDC Public Health Recommendation

    Consumer Health

    At this stage, there is no concern about the safety of the commercial milk supply or that this circumstance poses a risk to consumer health. The pasteurization process of heating milk to a high temperature ensures milk and dairy products can be safely consumed, as confirmed by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). Pasteurization has continually proven to successfully inactivate bacteria and viruses, like influenza, in milk. Dairies are also required to only allow milk from healthy animals to enter the food supply chain.

    General Questions

    Animal.Information@isda.idaho.gov

    (208) 332-8540

    Media Inquiries

    Sydney Kennedy

    media@isda.idaho.gov

    (208) 332-8507

    For general questions contact Animal Industries For media inquiries, contact Sydney Kennedy by email at media@isda.idaho.gov or phone at 208-332-8507 Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza Detected in Idaho CattleThe Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA), has identified highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in 21 dairy cattle operations (see counties below). These are the only confirmed cases […]

    Leave a comment:


  • sharon sanders
    replied
    from above report in Idaho


    OB_134223 - ID 002 - CASSIA COUNTY

    OUTBREAK REFERENCE


    ID 002

    START DATE


    2024/04/01

    END DATE


    - DETAILED CHARACTERISATION


    - FIRST ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION


    Idaho

    SECOND ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION


    Cassia

    THIRD ADMINISTRATIVE DIVISION


    - EPIDEMIOLOGICAL UNIT


    Farm LOCATION


    Cassia County Latitude, Longitude


    42.535 , -113.792

    (Approximate location) OUTBREAKS IN CLUSTER


    - MEASURING UNIT


    Animal

    AFFECTED POPULATION DESCRIPTION


    A commercial dairy premises. Clinical signs in lactating cattle included decreased feed intake and decreased milk production. SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL------


    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC


    Diagnostic test, Clinical

    CONTROL MEASURES DIFFERENT FROM EVENT LEVEL


    MEASURES NOT IMPLEMENTED

    Leave a comment:


  • Lance
    replied
    United States of America - Influenza A viruses of high pathogenicity (Inf. with) (non-poultry including wild birds) (2017-) - Follow up report 48


    GENERAL INFORMATION

    COUNTRY/TERRITORY OR ZONE
    ZONE

    ANIMAL TYPE
    TERRESTRIAL

    DISEASE CATEGORY
    Listed disease

    EVENT ID
    4451

    DISEASE
    Influenza A viruses of high pathogenicity (Inf. with) (non-poultry including wild birds) (2017-)

    CAUSAL AGENT
    Highly pathogenic avian influenza virus

    GENOTYPE / SEROTYPE / SUBTYPE
    H5N1

    START DATE
    2022/03/30

    REASON FOR NOTIFICATION
    Unusual host species

    DATE OF LAST OCCURRENCE- CONFIRMATION DATE
    2022/05/05

    EVENT STATUS
    On-going

    END DATE- SELF-DECLARATION

    NO REPORT INFORMATION

    REPORT NUMBER
    Follow-up report 48

    REPORT ID
    FUR_167043

    REPORT REFERENCE- REPORT DATE
    2024/04/26

    REPORT STATUS
    Validated

    NO EVOLUTION REPORT

    EPIDEMIOLOGY

    SOURCE OF EVENT OR ORIGIN OF INFECTION
    • Contact with wild species
    • Unknown or inconclusive
    EPIDEMIOLOGICAL COMMENTS
    Highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) H5N1 Eurasian lineage goose/Guangdong clade 2.3.4.4b has been confirmed in samples from dairy cattle in Idaho (ID), Kansas (KS), Michigan (MI), New Mexico (NM), North Carolina (NC), Ohio (OH), South Dakota (SD) and Texas (TX). Updates to the detections of highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in livestock can be found at: https://www.aphis.usda.gov/livestock...ions/livestock. On 24 April 2024, The Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS), United States Department of Agriculture issued a federal order requiring pre-movement testing and reporting of highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in livestock. Wildlife detections unrelated to dairy cattle detections are reported in Vermont (VT) and California (CA).

    QUANTITATIVE DATA SUMMARY

    MEASURING UNIT
    Animal

    SpeciesSusceptibleCasesDeathsKilled and Disposed ofSlaughtered/ Killed for commercial useVaccinated Coyote (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-1-1-- Cats (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL-714-- Virginia Opossum (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-431-- Domestic cat (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-611-- Goats (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL16555--- Gray Seal (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-11--- Bobcat (WILD)NEW-1----TOTAL-852-- Mephitidae (unidentified) (WILD)NEW-1----TOTAL-1---- Striped Skunk (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-422714-- American Mink (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-1---- Tiger (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-11--- Harbor Seal (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-21192-- Racoon (Northern raccoon) (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-1754-- Puma (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-2222--- Bottlenose dolphin (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-11--- American Black Bear (black bear) (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-413-- Brown bear (Grizzly Bear) (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-431-- Polar Bear (WILD)NEW------TOTAL--1--- Red Fox (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-864819-- Amur Leopard (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-11--- Fisher (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-321-- North American river otter (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-11--- American marten (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-11--- Abert's squirrel (WILD)NEW------TOTAL-1---- Bovine (DOMESTIC)NEW------TOTAL-90000 All speciesNEW-2----TOTAL1652481495300

    DIAGNOSTIC DETAILS

    CLINICAL SIGNS
    YES

    METHOD OF DIAGNOSTIC
    Clinical, Diagnostic test
    Real-time reverse transcription polymerase chain reaction (rRT-PCR) National Veterinary Services Laboratories (NVSL), Ames, Iowa Bobcat,Domestic cat,Fisher,Brown bear (Grizzly Bear),Cats,American Black Bear (black bear),Gray Seal,Red Fox,North American river otter,Racoon (Northern raccoon),Tiger,Harbor Seal,Puma,American marten,Bottlenose dolphin,Virginia Opossum,Amur Leopard,Coyote,Striped Skunk,Mephitidae (unidentified),Abert's squirrel,Goats,Polar Bear,American Mink,Bovine 212 2022/05/05 2024/04/19 Positive



    NEW OUTBREAKS

    OB_134221 - TX 006 - LAMB COUNTY
    OB_134222 - MI 006 - IONIA COUNTY
    OB_134223 - ID 002 - CASSIA COUNTY
    OB_134242 - SACRAMENTO COUNTY
    OB_134220 - ADDISON COUNTY​

    Leave a comment:


  • sharon sanders
    started a topic Idaho - Avian flu in mammals and livestock 2024

    Idaho - Avian flu in mammals and livestock 2024


    Dairy cows.

    Please see: Dairy cows test positive for H5N1 avian flu in Texas, Kansas, Idaho, Michigan, New Mexico, Ohio, North Carolina, South Dakota - March 24+ One Texas human case April 1

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