Cestoda

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Related to Cestodes: Trematodes

Cestoda

[se′stō·də]
(invertebrate zoology)
A subclass of tapeworms including most members of the class Cestoidea; all are endoparasites of vertebrates.
References in periodicals archive ?
84%) were positive for GI nematodes, trematodes, cestodes and mixed infection, respectively.
In present investigations on the prevalence of helminthes studied that the commonness and parasitic load of cestodes was found more common than the nematodes in the intestine of pigeon (Columba livia).
Moreover, it is widely anticipated that nematodes are the most common helminthes reported in goats followed by cestodes and very few cases of trematodes.
all ciliates, cestodes, nematodes, prokaryotic inclusions, trematode metacercariae, copepods, xenomas, pinnotherid crabs, and other unidentified organisms; and for dreissenid taxa, nematodes, trematode metacercariae, and other unidentified organisms.
spatulata have not been examined, but according to the known life cycles of proteocephalid cestodes, the infection may occur through the ingestion of aquatic intermediate hosts such as copepods (Scholz, 1999; Falavigna et al.
Prevalence of nematodes, cestodes and protozoans in male and female individuals related to Education Department of Swat, Pakistan.
Five species of cestodes and four species of nematodes were finally isolated from a total number of 80 dogs.
Necropsies were conducted as described by Richardson and Campo (2005) and all nematodes, cestodes, and trematodes collected were processed as described Richardson and Campo (2005).
granulosus is one of the smallest cestodes mature after 6 weeks.
Although the adult forms of the cestodes that humans host rarely cause harm, the larval forms cause variable degrees of illnesses in humans.
In toto staining method for cestodes with iron acetocarmine.