2012
DOI: 10.1016/j.vetpar.2011.07.051
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The anthelmintic effect of plant extracts on Haemonchus contortus and Strongyloides venezuelensis

Abstract: The indiscriminate use of anthelmintics has resulted in the establishment of parasite resistance. Thus, this study aimed to evaluate the in vitro antiparasitic effect of plant extracts on Haemonchus contortus in sheep and the in vivo effect on Strongyloides venezuelensis in Rattus norvegicus. The plant extracts from Piper tuberculatum, Lippia sidoides, Mentha piperita, Hura crepitans and Carapa guianensis, produced at different research institutions, were chemically analyzed and evaluated through the egg hatch… Show more

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Cited by 88 publications
(65 citation statements)
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“…Porém, estudos apontam a eficácia anti-helmíntica de plantas da mesma família. No Brasil, Carvalho et al (2012), constataram a eficácia in vitro de Hura crepitans na inibição do desenvolvimento larval de Haemonchus contortus em ovinos e Lone et al (2012), in vivo com Euphorbia helioscopia.…”
Section: Eficácia Do Experimento In Vivounclassified
“…Porém, estudos apontam a eficácia anti-helmíntica de plantas da mesma família. No Brasil, Carvalho et al (2012), constataram a eficácia in vitro de Hura crepitans na inibição do desenvolvimento larval de Haemonchus contortus em ovinos e Lone et al (2012), in vivo com Euphorbia helioscopia.…”
Section: Eficácia Do Experimento In Vivounclassified
“…In this study, EAECPL inhibited the egg hatching of H. contortus (EC50 of 1.6 mg/ml), presenting ovicidal activity greater than other plant extracts such as the crude latex Hura creptans (EC50 of 2.16 mg/ml) (Carvalho et al, 2012). Similarly, the EAECPL showed larvicidal effect (EC50 = 0.22 mg/ml) superior to the other extracts, dichloromethane and aqueous extracts of Musa paradisiaca leaves (EC50 = 0.37 and 0.36 mg/mL, respectively) (Marie-Magdeleine et al, 2014).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 60%
“…Future research into additional medicinal plants that could be of interest is needed. 6-Herbal medicine as an alternative treatment for gastrointestinal nematodes GIT parasitism remains one of the major health and economic problems in small ruminant husbandry worldwide, particularly in ruminants owned by the poor populations (Canul-Ku et al, 2012;Carvalho et al, 2012). The most common gastrointestinal parasite species found in small ruminants are listed in Table 2.…”
Section: Chabertia Ovinamentioning
confidence: 99%