Translation of mange in Spanish:


sarna, n.

Pronunciation: /meɪn(d)ʒ//meɪndʒ/


  • 1

    sarna feminine
    it has (the) mange tiene sarna
    • The dramatic hair loss is caused by mange, a condition spurred by an outbreak of mites.
    • Numerous readers have written in with reports that the ‘hyote’ is actually a fox, dog, or bear with terrible mange.
    • As mange hits Britain's foxes yet again, our lack of knowledge about the disease, and how best to treat it, becomes ever more apparent.
    • An estimated 4,000 dogs, covered with mange and ticks, roam the land and are sometimes so hungry they resort to cannibalizing other dogs.
    • So this indicates to me that when we come across a wombat with mange we must look at why it has the mange.
    • A good diet and clean environment can greatly reduce the opportunity for your cat to develop mange.
    • European red foxes contribute to spreading mange throughout the country as well, as at times they utilise wombat burrows for rest.
    • They're so plagued by lice, fleas, dander and mange that their coats are spotted with huge bald patches and pocked with weeping sores.
    • A recent article mentioned the successful use of a tea tree lotion to treat ringworm and mange in hedgehogs in the UK.
    • His herd of 133 sheep and goats were de-wormed and several were given shots for mange.
    • The animal was also emaciated but its main problem was mange, leaving much of its body hairless and covered in lesions, Ms Shields said.
    • Worse, some confined herds show horrific predisposition to mange, a disease rarely affecting free-ranging animals.
    • Others are rather unpleasant parasites themselves, such as ticks, chiggers, and the skin mites that cause mange and scabies.
    • His fur all fell out and underneath he had dreadful mange.
    • These myths about mange reach gigantic proportions causing fear to strike in the hearts of dog owners.
    • The puppy has a gut infection, mange, a severe skin problem, worms, fleas and ear mites.
    • Fresh seeds - first ground or chewed, then mixed with lard - are applied as an ointment against itch and mange.
    • The main threat to dogs, he adds, comes from mange, a skin disease caused by mites, which is common in urban foxes.
    • This may already be seen with the steeply rising numbers of urban foxes, many of which now suffer from endemic mange.
    • During the Bristol mange epidemic, we found that casualties had their territory invaded by new foxes within days.