In addition to the three affected horses, 43 horses were potentially exposed.
Officials say unsanctioned “bush tracks” like this one contribute to the spread of EIA and piroplasmosis in U.S. horse populations.
Thus far, 22 racing Quarter Horses residing at five locations in Bedford, Rutherford, and Williamson counties have tested positive for piroplasmosis.
Reported diseases included African horse sickness, atypical myopathy, contagious equine metritis, salmonellosis, and more.
Officials confirmed EIA in nine racing Quarter Horses located at a Smith County premises. Subsequently, seven of the EIA-positive horses and one additional horse on the property tested positive for equine piroplasmosis.
Officials reported diseases including African horse sickness, equine influenze, strangles, EHV-1, EIA, and more.
Confirmed diseases include equine influenza, equine herpesvirus, piroplasmosis, salmonellosis, rabies, and more.
Officials confirmed cases of equine influenza, EHV, equine infectious anemia, and other equine infectious disease outbreaks.
Researchers say the disease kills one out of five Przewalski horses in one major refuge area.
Confirmed diseases include influenza, EHV, strangles, nocardioform placentitis, piroplasmosis, EIA, and more.
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