Translation of myxomatosis in Spanish:


mixomatosis, n.

Pronunciation /ˌmɪksəməˈtəʊsɪs//ˌmɪksəməˈtoʊsəs/


  • 1

    mixomatosis feminine
    • The rabbit disease myxomatosis had finally reached the area, with an outbreak on the moors above Settle.
    • The situation has become so dire that some of Bedfordshire's farmers are calling for the reintroduction of myxomatosis.
    • We get a lot of calls asking if we can home unwanted bunnies, but we can't, partly because of the dangers of disease, such as myxomatosis, to our own.
    • It worked well with myxomatosis on rabbits, and cactoblastis on prickly pears.
    • He only ever caught one blind old rabbit its eyes clouded over with myxomatosis.
    • At the moment in the country we are hearing reports of myxomatosis among rabbits.
    • There is a vaccine available for myxomatosis, which can be given from six weeks of age.
    • The problem could arise if this population suddenly vanished, as it has done in the past due to myxomatosis.
    • That arose because myxomatosis is a pox virus disease.
    • The club noted that the red squirrel was an increasingly rare sight but no-one had spotted a grey squirrel and the arrival of the rabbit disease myxomatosis in the area had not been noticed.
    • The outbreak of myxomatosis was in full swing after arriving in Craven.
    • A potential solution to the rabbit problem was found, in the form of a virus that causes a rabbit disease called myxomatosis.
    • Before the onslaught of myxomatosis in the 1970s, rabbit was a common cheap food source used by all classes.
    • Owners of pet and show rabbits were advised to have their animals inoculated against myxomatosis or cover their hutches with buttered muslin.
    • As the weather gets warmer the fatal disease myxomatosis spreads faster.
    • The country people were shunning the fruit because flies, which settled on dead rabbits with myxomatosis, also alighted on brambles.
    • We know that germs develop an immunity to antibiotics, insects develop resistance to insecticides, rabbits develop resistance to myxomatosis.
    • It seemed only a matter of time before the ‘grim’ disease of myxomatosis struck Craven.
    • Before myxomatosis, rabbit stews and pies were everyday fare in Britain.
    • The success of myxomatosis in controlling rabbit numbers brought new public prestige, and a detailed program of wool research was undertaken.