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Dermacentor andersoni

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Dermacentor andersoni
Scientific classification
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This page is a soft redirect. Dermacentor andersoni
Stiles, 1908

Dermacentor andersoni, commonly known as the Rocky Mountain wood tick, is a species of tick.[1] It can cause tick paralysis.

Diagnostic features:

  • The larva only has three pairs of legs.
  • The nymph has four pairs.
  • A single pair of spiracular openings (stigmata) are seen close to the coxae (leg bases or segments) of the fourth pair of legs (except in larvae).
  • A terminal capitulum (mouthparts) is visible from above in all hatched stages.
  • A large sclerite called the scutum is present dorsally behind the capitulum. The scutum almost entirely covers the back of the male, but only partly covers the back of the female.
  • Eyes, if present, are on the scutum.
  • Sexual dimorphism in size and colour is frequent. The female is often larger.
  • The posterior margin of opisthosoma is usually subdivided into sclerites called festoons.
  • The pedipalps are rigid along the chelicerae, and are not leg-like.

See also

References

  1. ^ Dergousoff SJ, Gajadhar AJ, Chilton NB (March 2009). "Prevalence of Rickettsia species in Canadian populations of Dermacentor andersoni and D. variabilis". Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 75 (6): 1786–9. PMC 2655481. PMID 19151178. doi:10.1128/AEM.02554-08. 


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