Earlier this year contagious equine metritis (CEM) was diagnosed in a thoroughbred mare (covered by a non-thoroughbred stallion) and some "in contact" horses were also affected.
What does CEM stand for?
CEM stands for Contagious Equine Metritis
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CEM
We have 337 other meanings of CEM in our Acronym Attic
- Concepts Evaluation Model
- Concrete-Equivalent Mortar
- Conference Event Management
- Conferencia Episcopal de México (Spanish)
- Configurable Execution Module
- Connection Error Message
- Conseillers En Mobilité (Belgium)
- Conservation and Enforcement Measures
- Consolidated Evaluation Meeting (Drug Administration Law of SFDA of China)
- Consulting, Engineering and Management Co Ltd
Samples in periodicals archive:
Unlike the UK, France and the USA, Ireland remained exempt from the Indian ban, which was implemented in 1995 in response to fears over the spread of contagious equine metritis (CEM).
Rausing, who owns Lanwades Stud in Newmarket, added that it would be impossible under European legislation to limit the number of mares each stallion could fertilise, and pointed to a recent outbreak of contagious equine metritis in the US which was contracted by 900 horses in the quarter-bred population, all of them conceived by AI.
He states that it reduces the risk of venereal disease, when the reality is that Contagious Equine Metritis is spreading like wildfire in the US standardbred world because they cannot contain it while they are moving infected semen around the country.
In terms of the association, his presidency coincided with the identification of Contagious Equine Metritis in the UK and all the difficulties that caused, and Norman was very closely involved in dealing with the initial out break and establishing a code of practice that has stood the test of time.
TWO further cases of contagious equine metritis (CEM) have been confirmed in Kentucky.
A QUARTER HORSE stallion based in Central Kentucky has tested positive for contagious equine metritis (CEM), a transmissible venereal disease that can result in abortion and infertility in mares.