References

1 Carriere et al 1995. “Dermatoses associated with travel to tropical countries: A prospective study of the diagnosis and management of 269 patients presenting to a tropical disease unit.” Clinical Infectious Diseases 20:3 (1995): 542-548.

Dictionary Online. 2006. Lexico Publishing Group, LLC. 10 May 2006. <http://dictionary.reference.com/>

3 Larve: Introduction to Myiasis. 2003. Biosurgical Research Unit, NHS. 14 May 2006. <http://www.larve.com/maggot_manual/docs/myiasis.html>

4 Markell and Voge. Medical Parasitology 9th Edition. Missouri: Saunders Elsevier, 2006. P. 328-334. 

5 Maier and Honigsmann. “Furuncular myiasis caused by Dermatobia hominis, the human botfly.” Journal of the American Academicy of Dermatology. 50:2 (February 2004) 26-30.

6 Harold Oldroy. The Natural History of Flies. Great Britain: Norton and Co, 1964.


7 Myiasis. 2006. Wikipedia: The free encyclopedia. 1 May 2006. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Myiasis>


8  Zumpt, F. Myiasis in man and animals in the Old World.London: Butterworths, 1965. 267 <http://www.fao.org/ag/AGa/AGAP/FRG/FEEDback/War/u4220b/u4220b07.htm#dermal%20and%20subdermal%20myiasis>


9 Insect Ecology & Veterinary Parasitology. 2002-2004. University of Bristol. 1 May 2006. <http://www.bio.bris.ac.uk/research/insects/myiasis.html>


10 Wolf R, Orion E, and Matz H. “Stowaways with wings: Two case reports on high-flying insects.” Dermatology Online Journal 9(3):10, 2003.

11 Skin Ecoparasites, INSECTA Order: Diptera. 2006. Carlo Denegri Foundation. 1 May 2006. <http://www.cdfound.to.it/HTML/myiasis.htm>

12 Adisa and Mbanaso. “Furuncular myiasis of the breast caused by the larvae of the Tumbu fly (Cordylobia anthropophada).” BMC Surgery: 4(5) 2004.

13 Ryan et al. “Illness after International Travel.” NEJM: 347(2002):505-516.

14 Exotic Myiasis. Date unknown. Department of Medical Entomology, University of Sydney and Westmead Hospital. 1 May 2006. <http://medent.usyd.edu.au/fact/myiasis.html>

15 Hope, FW. On insects and their larvae occasionally found in the human body. Trans R Soc Entomol. 1840;2:256–271. <http://www.fao.org/ag/AGa/AGAP/FRG/FEEDback/War/u4220b/u4220b07.htm#dermal%20and%20subdermal%20myiasi>

16 Barros et al. “Cutaneous Myiasis of the Breast: Mammographic and US Features- Report of Five Cases.” Radiology: 218 (2001): 517-520.

17 Maier and Honigsmann. “Furuncular myiasis caused by Dermatobia hominis, the human botfly.” Journal of the American Academicy of Dermatology. 50:2 (February 2004) 26-30.

18 Parisier, Harry S. Explore Costa Rica. US: Manatee Press, 2000. Excerpt: <http://www.vexman.com/botfly.htm>


19 Richards and Brieva. “Case Report: Myiasis in a Pregnant Woman and an Effective, Sterile Method of Surgical Extraction.” Dermatol Surg, 2000:26, 10 (2000). 955-957.

20 Bogglid et al. Furuncular Myiasis: A Simple and Rapid Method for Extraction of Intact Dermatobia hominis Larvae. CID 2002:35, P. 336-339.

21 Myiasis: A Primer. 31 August 2004. The Diptera Site, Systematic Entomology Laboratory, ARS, USDA Department of Systematic Biology NM. 14 May 1006. <http://www.sel.barc.usda.gov/Diptera/oestrid/Myiasis.html>

22 Ward, Henry B. On the Development of Dermatobia Hominis. Reprinted from the Mark Anniversary Volume, Aricle XXV, pp. 483-512, plates XXXV-XXXVI, 1903.

22  Sherman, RA. “Wound Myiasis in Urban and Suburban United States.” Arch Intern Med 2000:160:2004-2014.

23 F. Zumpt. The Stomoxyine Biting Flies of the World. Germany: Gustav Fischer Verlag, 1973.

24 Johnstone, Brenda. Botfly stories homepage. Date unknown. 19 May 2006. <http://www.vexman.com/stories.htm>

25 Marty and Whiteside. "Myiasis due to Dermatobia hominis (Human Botfly)." NEJM: 352, 23 (2005).

26 Butler, Rhett. "Rainforests in Central and South America" 2005-2006. 22 May 2006. <http://kids.mongabay.com/elementary/central_south_america.html>

27 Babilonia and Maki. "New World Screwworm Response to an Emergency: Mass production of sterile New World screwworm flies in Southern Mexico" World Animal Review, 1991 Special issue.