Fever may be absent in mild cases of trichinosis, but is considerable in the severer forms, though not in the first few days.
trichinosis is one of the most fatal of diseases, but fortunately is not common.
Meats must be inspected for diseases, such as tuberculosis in beef, or trichinosis in pork.
On the 26th of April the animal seemed to be attacked with symptoms of trichinosis.
In about ten days the animal showed the most marked symptoms of trichinosis.
This causes a painful and often fatal disease known as trichinosis.
Up to a comparatively recent date no case of trichinosis had been recognised in England during the life of the victim.
Oedema is a characteristic and pathognomonic symptom of trichinosis, and is seldom so slight as to escape attention.
Of these the most serious by far is the worm which causes the disease called trichinosis in man.
Yes, splenic fever is no doubt produced by bacteria just as itch is produced by acaries and trichinosis by trichin.
"disease caused by trichinae," 1866, coined by Bernhard Rupprecht (1815-1877) from trichina (1835), Modern Latin, genus name of certain minute parasitic worms, from Greek trikhine, fem. of trikhinos "of or like hair," from thrix (genitive trikhos) "hair."
trichinosis trich·i·no·sis (trĭk'ə-nō'sĭs)
A disease caused by eating undercooked meat, usually pork, that is infested with trichinae, which develop as adults in the intestines and as larvae in the muscles, causing intestinal disorders, fever, nausea, muscular pain, and edema of the face.
A disease caused by the parasitic nematode Trichinella spiralis that is ingested as larvae found in the muscle tissue of undercooked meat, especially pork. Once digested, the larvae develop into adult worms in the intestinal tract. Trichinosis is characterized by fever, intestinal pain, nausea, muscular pain, and edema.