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Book Contents

Histopathology and Cytology of
Poultry Diseases
By Ivan Dinev, DVM, PhD


INCLUSION BODY HEPATITIS

Fig. 1. Cross-section of the liver,
25-day-old broiler chicken. Multiple
basophilic intranuclear inclusion bodies
on the background of severe degenerative
necrobiotic parenchymal
lesions. H/E, Bar = 25 µm.

Fig. 1. Cross-section of the liver, 25-day-old broiler chicken. Multiple basophilic intranuclear inclusion bodies on the background of severe degenerative necrobiotic parenchymal lesions. H/E, Bar = 25 µm.

 
Fig. 2. The basophilic inclusion bodies
are usually big and fill tightly
the space around the nuclear membrane
(arrow – b). H/E, Bar = 10 µm.

Fig. 2. The basophilic inclusion bodies are usually big and fill tightly the space around the nuclear membrane (arrow – b). H/E, Bar = 10 µm.

 
Fig. 3. Eosinophilic inclusion bodies
are encountered significantly less
frequently, have a round or irregular
shape and are surrounded by a light
halo (arrow – e). H/E, Bar = 10 µm.

Fig. 3. Eosinophilic inclusion bodies are encountered significantly less frequently, have a round or irregular shape and are surrounded by a light halo (arrow – e). H/E, Bar = 10 µm.

 
Fig. 4. Although very rarely, along the
liver intranuclear inclusion bodies (arrow
– a), perivascular mononuclear
proliferates (arrow – b) could also be
seen. H/E, Bar = 25 µm.

Fig. 4. Although very rarely, along the liver intranuclear inclusion bodies (arrow – a), perivascular mononuclear proliferates (arrow – b) could also be seen. H/E, Bar = 25 µm.

 
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