His primary areas of study are Veterinary medicine, Neospora caninum, Vaccination, Transmission and Flock. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biosecurity, Outbreak, Foot-and-mouth disease and Risk of infection in addition to Veterinary medicine. The Neospora caninum study combines topics in areas such as Pregnancy, Pathogenesis, Virology, Horizontal transmission and Coccidiosis.
His Vaccination study is concerned with the larger field of Immunology. His Transmission research incorporates elements of Herd, Disease and Microbiology. His research in Flock intersects with topics in Mortality rate, Encephalopathy and Meningoencephalitis.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Veterinary medicine, Livestock, Biosecurity, Vaccination and Socioeconomics. His work in Veterinary medicine tackles topics such as Serology which are related to areas like Neospora caninum and Virology. Peter A. Windsor has researched Livestock in several fields, including Animal husbandry, Agriculture, Food security, Livelihood and Foot-and-mouth disease.
His studies deal with areas such as Psychological intervention, Rural area and Environmental planning as well as Biosecurity. His work carried out in the field of Vaccination brings together such families of science as Environmental health, Disease, Incidence and Flock. His Flock research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mortality rate and Culling.
His primary areas of investigation include Livestock, Foot-and-mouth disease, Disease, Animal science and Biosecurity. Peter A. Windsor has included themes like Veterinary medicine and Environmental health in his Livestock study. Peter A. Windsor is involved in the study of Veterinary medicine that focuses on Herd in particular.
His Foot-and-mouth disease research includes elements of Epidemiology and Seroprevalence. The concepts of his Disease study are interwoven with issues in Animal husbandry, Outbreak and Intensive care medicine. He focuses mostly in the field of Biosecurity, narrowing it down to topics relating to Agriculture and, in certain cases, Sustainability.
Peter A. Windsor mainly focuses on Livestock, Disease, Biosecurity, Veterinary medicine and Intensive care medicine. His Livestock research includes themes of Animal husbandry, Serotype, Outbreak, Herd and Neospora caninum. His study in Disease is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Foot-and-mouth disease and Environmental health.
He has included themes like Epidemiology and Intensive farming in his Foot-and-mouth disease study. Biosecurity and Vaccination are commonly linked in his work. The concepts of his Veterinary medicine study are interwoven with issues in Peste-des-Petits-Ruminants, Viral disease, Measles, Peste-des-petits-ruminants virus and Canine distemper.
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Australian dingoes are definitive hosts of Neospora caninum.
Jessica S. King;Jan Šlapeta;David J. Jenkins;Sarwat E. Al-Qassab.
International Journal for Parasitology (2010)
Evidence for age susceptibility of cattle to Johne's disease.
Peter A. Windsor;Richard J. Whittington.
Veterinary Journal (2010)
In utero infection of cattle with Mycobacterium avium subsp. paratuberculosis: a critical review and meta-analysis.
Richard J. Whittington;Peter A. Windsor.
Veterinary Journal (2009)
Efficacy of a killed vaccine for the control of paratuberculosis in Australian sheep flocks.
L. Reddacliff;J. Eppleston;P. Windsor;R. Whittington.
Veterinary Microbiology (2006)
Identification of a plant isoflavonoid that causes biliary atresia.
Kristin Lorent;Weilong Gong;Kyung A. Koo;Orith Waisbourd-Zinman.
Science Translational Medicine (2015)
Characterisation of the first Australian isolate of Neospora caninum from cattle.
C.M.D. Miller;H.W. Quinn;P.A. Windsor;J.T. Ellis.
Australian Veterinary Journal (2002)
Intrauterine and transmammary transmission of Mycobacterium avium subsp paratuberculosis in sheep
Lambeth C;Reddacliff La;Windsor P;Abbott Ka.
Australian Veterinary Journal (2004)
Bulldog dwarfism in Dexter cattle is caused by mutations in ACAN.
Julie A. L. Cavanagh;Imke Tammen;Peter A. Windsor;John F. Bateman;John F. Bateman.
Mammalian Genome (2007)
Topical anaesthesia alleviates short-term pain of castration and tail docking in lambs.
S Lomax;H Dickson;M Sheil;PA Windsor.
Australian Veterinary Journal (2010)
Impact of topical anaesthesia on pain alleviation and wound healing in lambs after mulesing.
S Lomax;M Sheil;P A Windsor.
Australian Veterinary Journal (2008)
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