Foot-and-mouth disease is an acute, feverish, highly contagious infectious disease that coexists in major livestock such as swine, livestock and sheep, as well as domesticated and wild artiodactyls. The number of animals that can be easily attacked by this disease reaches over 70. Clinical symptoms consist of vesiculobullous rashes occurring on mouth mucosa, hoof and breast skin. Featured with multiple transmission routes and a high transmission rate, it used to break out and become prevalent worldwide repeatedly, which gives rise to great political and economic losses
As a swine disease caused by acute and highly feverish and infectious ultravirus, African swine fever is featured with a short pathogenetic process and generates a death rate of 100%. Clinical symptoms of such a swine disease include fever, skin cyanosis, and significant bleeding of lymphonodus, kidneys and gastrointestinal mucosa.
Commonly known as hog cholera, swine fever is an acute, feverish and contagious disease caused by hog cholera viruses of flaviviridae. Such a disease is featured with high infectivity and lethality. In natural conditions, only swine and wild boar can be attacked by it all year round, regardless of ages, sex and varieties.
Swine pseudorabies is an acute and infectious disease caused by pseudorabies virus (PrV). As for pigs, it is an explosive epidermic disease that may lead to miscarriage and stillbirth of pregnant sows, boar fertility, mass mortality of newborn piglets, dyspnea of growing and fattening pigs, as well as growth arrest, etc. It is one of the major infectious diseases that endanger pig industries throughout the world.
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