Journal of Veterinary Medicine and Allied Science

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Short Communication - Journal of Veterinary Medicine and Allied Science (2022) Volume 6, Issue 5

Allergic illnesses affect on animals and its transmission among the species

Helena Virtanen*

Department of Veterinary Medicine, University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland

Corresponding Author:
Helena Virtanen
Department of Veterinary Medicine
University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland
E-mail: [email protected]

Received: 03-Sep-2022, Manuscript No. AAVMAS-22-78050; Editor assigned: 06-Jul-2022, PreQC No. AAVMAS-22-78050(PQ); Reviewed: 20-Sep-2022, QC No. AAVMAS-22-78050; Revised: 23-Sep-2022, Manuscript No. AAVMAS-22-78050(R); Published: 30-Sep-2022, DOI:10.35841/2591-7978-6.5.125

Citation: Virtanen H. Allergic illnesses affect on animals and its transmission among the species. J Vet Med Allied Sci. 2022;6(5):125

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Animal allergens are a common source of allergy reactions; the protein is what causes them. Sneezing and a runny nose, which are symptoms of hay fever and pet allergies alike, respectively. Additionally, some people may exhibit asthmatic symptoms as wheezing and breathing difficulties. Exposure to the skin flakes that a pet sheds causes pet allergies. Pet allergies can come from any animal with fur, although they are most frequently linked to cats and dogs.

Allergic reactions are brought on by allergens. Pet hair on its own does not cause allergies. However, it might also carry other allergens like pollen or dust and gather dander, saliva, and urine. Reptiles, amphibians, and fish are examples of animals without fur that don't shed dander and are therefore less likely to cause an allergic reaction [1]. Allergic rhinitis happens when an allergen, such as animal skin flakes, pollen, or mould, inflames the nose. When the immune system incorrectly interprets a harmless allergen, such as a particular animal protein, as a threat, allergic rhinitis develops. Unsuspected animal infectious diseases are frequently caused by exposure to animal excretions, and in occasional cases, the source is typically unidentified. Epidemiological research can only identify the source of infection in local disease outbreaks. For example, listeria infection following consumption of contaminated cold slaw has been linked to eating contaminated vegetables that were fertilised with infected manure [2].

Animal allergies result in an inflammatory reaction in the skin, lungs, or nasal passages. An animal allergy can cause nasal passage and lung symptoms like itchy eyes, throat, and mouth roof. Avoiding the animal that is the source of the allergy is a key component of managing it. Getting as little contact with the animal as possible may lessen allergic responses and their intensity [3]. A zoonosis is an infectious disease that can spread from one species of animal to another, including humans. Mammal neurological systems are harmed by the disease rabies. The virus that causes it spreads most frequently when an infected animal bites an uninfected animal. Once symptoms arise, rabies cannot be cured and is a deadly condition [4]. Changes in the ecosystem and biodiversity affect the composition and quantity of the local fauna, which may lead to an increase in the number of disease reservoirs or hosts, as well as selection pressures for the development of greater microbial virulence and resistance. Genetic variability is another factor that influences pathogen-related factors.

Animals frequently carry dangerous pathogens that can infect humans and cause sickness; these conditions are referred to as zoonotic illnesses or zoonosis. Zoonotic disorders are brought on by pathogenic microorganisms such bacteria, fungi, parasites, and viruses [5]. These microorganisms can cause a wide range of ailments in humans and animals, from minor illness to severe illness and even death. Depending on the zoonotic disease, animals can occasionally seem healthy even when they are harbouring pathogens that can make people sick.

Both domestic and wild animals can spread a wide variety of microbial infections to human populations. These include prions, bacteria, fungus, parasites, and viruses. Although they can get viruses from the same sources, not all infectious diseases that are common to humans and animals are zoonotic, according to a strict definition. It may not be zoonosis to come from an animal food source with a multiantimicrobial resistance profile as a result of the widespread use of antibiotics in animal feed [6]. Zoonotic illnesses are brought on by contagious pathogens that affect multiple animal species, including humans, and result in clinically or sub clinically infectious conditions. Direct contact with live animals or carcasses, indirect contact through animal products like milk or eggs, intermediary transmission by vectors, and remote contact from exposure to contaminated waterways, soil, and air are just a few of the ways that animals can spread infectious agents to humans.

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