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The primary treatment for tick paralysis is the careful administration of anti-tick serum.
Domestic animals (pets and livestock) are most notably affected by tick paralysis.
Sporadic cases of tick paralysis, however, can occur all year, even in mid-winter.
Although pain is not regarded as being a feature of tick paralysis animals would appear to be in severe distress.
Ticks can cause tick paralysis and several parasite-borne diseases in humans.
Tick paralysis is a rare problem that may occur after a tick bite.
Tick paralysis is possible but now uncommon.
The incidence of tick paralysis is unknown.
It can cause tick paralysis.
Tick paralysis is the only tick-borne disease that is not caused by an infectious organism.
In Australia, tick paralysis is caused by the tick Ixodes holocyclus.
Tick paralysis - This is an acute, ascending motor paralysis that occurs in dogs and cats.
See also the more general article on tick paralysis worldwide at Tick paralysis.
Tick paralysis is possible but mainly recognised in captive animals where there has been a discontinuity in exposure and so a drop in immunity.
Tick paralysis results from inoculation of a toxin from tick salivary glands during a blood meal.
Prevention of tick paralysis is mostly achieved by a combination of daily searching and the use of tick-repelling or tick-killing agents.
Many cases of 'infantile paralysis' (later known as poliomyelitis) may well have been misdiagnosed and actually been cases of tick paralysis.
Tick paralysis is believed to be due to toxins found in the tick's saliva that enter the bloodstream while the tick is feeding.
In humans, the primary concern from tick bites is often not the ectoparasitism itself, but the potential for the tick to transmit disease or tick paralysis.
Dogs and cats on the East Coast of Australia commonly succumb to the tick paralysis caused by Ixodes holocyclus.
Most North American cases of tick paralysis occur from April to June, when adult Dermacentor ticks emerge from hibernation and actively seek hosts.
Dermacentor ticks may also induce tick paralysis by elaboration of a neurotoxin that induces rapidly progressive flaccid quadriparesis similar to Guillain-Barré syndrome.
Although tick paralysis is of concern in domestic animals and livestock in the United States as well, human cases are rare and usually occur in children under the age of 10.
Tick paralysis occurs when an engorged and gravid (egg-laden) female tick produces a neurotoxin in its salivary glands and transmits it to its host during feeding.
In the TV show House Md, Episode 16, second season, Dr House diagnoses a patient (played by Michelle Trachtenberg) with tick paralysis.
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