Translation of avian influenza in Spanish:

avian influenza

influenza aviar, n.

Pronunciation /ˈeɪviən ɪnfluˈenzə/

noun

  • 1

    influenza aviar feminine
    • Since it first emerged in 1997, avian influenza has become deadlier and more resilient.
    • Unlike the recent outbreak of Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, the threat from avian influenza was well understood.
    • Today there have been a handful of human to human transmissions of avian influenza.
    • So are we all now at risk from avian influenza?
    • The 2004 animal survey placed special emphasis on surveying bird populations for signs of avian influenza.
    • The European Commission yesterday ordered a ban on all imports of birds and feathers from Turkey amid new fears over avian influenza.
    • But what effect is avian influenza having on the world's birds?
    • Wild birds were the main source of avian influenza, but live poultry markets in Asia provided the virus with a breeding ground.
    • She likely was infected by chickens at a neighbor's house, where 20 birds had died of avian influenza, Thai officials said.
    • At the same time an Indonesian government official says Indonesians should just accustom themselves to getting sick from H5N1 avian influenza.
    • Fewer than a dozen cats are known to have become infected with avian influenza.
    • An outbreak of avian influenza is ravaging the poultry industry in South East Asia.
    • Avian influenza (bird flu) is an infection caused by contagious viruses that are common among birds.
    • The countryside will not be closed down in the event of an outbreak of avian influenza.
    • The birds are being culled following an outbreak of avian influenza, commonly known as bird flu.
    • Avian influenza has killed 18 people and ravaged poultry farms in 10 Asian nations and territories.
    • Traditional vaccines cannot be made to combat either H5 or H7 avian influenza.
    • Poultry vaccines can prevent healthy chickens from contracting deadly strains of avian influenza, Dutch researchers report.
    • Avian influenza, unlike SARS, can pass through gauze face masks.
    • "The threat of avian influenza still exists," said Sir John.