Cutaneous larva migrans
is a skin disease in humans, caused by the larvae of various nematode parasites of the hookworm family (Ancylostomatidae). The most common species causing this disease in the Americas is Ancylostoma braziliense. These parasites live in the intestines of dogs, cats, and wild animals and should not be confused with other members of the hookworm family for which humans are definitive hosts, namely Ancylostoma duodenale and Necator americanus.
The following page uses cutaneous larva migrans as keyword:
|Infectious skin diseases (Entomodermoscopy)||This page has not yet been summarized.|
Related files (images / graphics)
No file uses cutaneous larva migrans as keyword.