I also recently so a electron micrograph with these "virus-like"?
structures attached to especially the rectum and genital pore area of the
nematode. As to the nematophagus fungi. A lot of work on this has been
done in Australia, but the main work is currently done in especially
Denmark. The fungus that the most work is done on is Duddingtonia
flagrans. A survey to find this fungus has also just started here in South
The following lady is doing her Ph.D. on D.flagrans and at the moment I
think she and her colleagues are doing the most work in this area
Ms Margaret Faedo
Danish Centre for Experimental Parasitology
The Royal Veterinary & Agricultural University
mfa at kvl.dk
Chief Veterinary Technologist: Parasitology section
Western Cape Provincial Veterinary Laboratory
Private Bag X5020, Stellenbosch, 7599
francoisd at wcape.agric.za
Tom McCloud <mccloud-tom at worldnet.att.net> wrote in article
<3833ed59.455336 at netnews.worldnet.att.net>...
> There are certainly some fungi which trap (and eat) nematodes. I m
> aware of some research trying to feed the fungus to sheep to protect
> them from the parasitic infection of the nematode. Tom McCloud
>> On Wed, 17 Nov 1999 22:33:31 -0800, "Russell Farris"
> <tryggvi at email.msn.com> wrote:
>> >I know there are viruses that prey on bacteria. Chlamydiae have been
> >in protozoans. Are there other examples of pathogens having pathogens.
> >there, for example, bacteria that attack helminth worms? Thanks.
> >Russ Farris