The analysis gives information about cell size thereby differentiation of different mastitis can be done.
Staphylococcus aureus (S. aureus) mastitis is extremely difficult to control by treatment alone. To date, successful control is gained only through prevention of new infections and culling of infected animals. S. aureus organisms colonize teat ends and/or teat lesions. Spread of infection can occur through milkers’ hands, washcloths, teat cup liners, and flies.Read more
Streptococcus agalactiae continues to be a major cause of subclinical mastitis in dairy cattle and a source of economic loss for the industry. Veterinarians are often asked to provide information on herd level control and eradication of S. agalactiae mastitis.Read more
Mycoplasma mastitis is a threat to herd health. Mycoplasmas are highly contagious organisms that can infect the mammary gland and result in a severe case of mastitis that can be quickly transmitted to other cows causing significant herd outbreaks.Read more
Mastitis cases caused by yeast and mold are typically sporadic and are usually not a significant issue in a herd. Yeast form white or creamcolored colonies that can easily be confused with coagulase-negative staphylococci.Read more
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