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Book Contents

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


ASPERGILLOSIS

Fig. 1. In acute aspergillosis, fungal
spores (arrow – a) and grown hyphae
(arrow – b) could be observed
among the inflammatory necrotic
masses. H/E, Bar = 30 µm.

Fig. 1. In acute aspergillosis, fungal spores (arrow – a) and grown hyphae (arrow – b) could be observed among the inflammatory necrotic masses. H/E, Bar = 30 µm.

 
Fig. 2. In the nodular form, the characterisitic
Aspergillus granuloma
structure is seen. A central necrosis,
surrounded by foreign-body giant
cells arranged in a wreath. H/E, Bar
= 30 µm.

Fig. 2. In the nodular form, the characterisitic Aspergillus granuloma structure is seen. A central necrosis, surrounded by foreign-body giant cells arranged in a wreath. H/E, Bar = 30 µm.

 
Fig. 3. Aspergillus granuloma to the
highly corrugated mucosa of a parabronchus,
lung, chicken. H/E, Bar =
25 µm.

Fig. 3. Aspergillus granuloma to the highly corrugated mucosa of a parabronchus, lung, chicken. H/E, Bar = 25 µm.

 
Fig. 4. Aspergillosis, liver, chicken.
Aspergillus mycelium outgrowth (arrow).
H/E, Bar = 50 µm.

Fig. 4. Aspergillosis, liver, chicken. Aspergillus mycelium outgrowth (arrow). H/E, Bar = 50 µm.

 
Fig. 5. A shaped Aspergillus granuloma
in the liver of a chicken. H/E,
Bar = 35 µm.

Fig. 5. A shaped Aspergillus granuloma in the liver of a chicken. H/E, Bar = 35 µm.

 
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