Profile of Dr. Md. Shajedur Rahman

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Dr. Md. Shajedur Rahman

Associate Professor

Department of Medicine, Surgery and Obstetrics (MSO)

Faculty of Veterinary and Animal Science

Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science & Technology University, Dinajpur.

E-mail: shajedur.medicine@hstu.ac.bd

Mobile: +8801716324876


CAREER OBJECTIVE

    Develop and promote creativity and high-scale thinking skills that increase the performance of the student

RESEARCH INTEREST

    Zoonosis, Animal welfare, Microbial risk assessment

EDUCATION

  1. Master of Science (MS) in Medicine, 2010

    Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University

  2. Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM), 2008

    Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University


PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCES

  1. Associate Professor
    Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University

    February 01, 2020 to Present

  2. Assistant Professor
    Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University

    February 01, 2014 to January 31, 2020

  3. Lecturer
    Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University

    February 01, 2012 to January 31, 2014


PUBLICATIONS

Journal Papers

  1. Molecular Characterization and Antibiogram Study of Bacteria Isolated from Dental Plaque Samples from Dental Carries Patients in Northern Bangladesh

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  2. Characterization and Antibiogram Study of Pneumonia Causing Bacteria Isolated from Blood Culture of Children in Northern Bangladesh

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  3. Infectious Bursal Diseases in Sonali Chicken in Joypurhat District of Bangladesh

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  4. Prevalence of diseases of pigeons and responses to treatment of bacterial disease

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  5. Characterization of Bacteria Causes Periapical Abscess in Children and Their Antibiotic Resistance Profile in Nilphamari District, Bangladesh

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  6. Isolation of multidrug-resistant Escherichia coli from turkeys in Dinajpur, Bangladesh, and their antibiogram profile

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  7. Isolation and identification of bacteria from mobile phones of students and employees of Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University, Bangladesh

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  8. Isolation and characterization of multiple drug-resistant bacteria from the waste of hospital and non-hospital environment

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  9. Investigation of biosecurity in commercial poultry farms of Dinajpur district

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  10. SEROPREVALANCE AND MOLECULAR DETECTION OF FMDV IN CATTLE AT SAVAR IN BANGLADESH

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  11. Emerging status of anaplasmosis in cattle in Sirajganj district with therapeutic evaluation of traditional treatments

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  12. Molecular characterization of Salmonella isolated from internal organs of dead turkey and its antimicrobial activity pattern

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  13. STUDY THE PREVALENCE OF BOVINE DERMATOPHYTOSIS IN RANGPUR DISTRICT OF BANGLADESH

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  14. Different Regimes for Challenge Instigation against Newcastle Disease Virus in Layer Birds

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  15. Identification and antibiogram study of bacteria isolated from different street food

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  16. Prevalence of clinical and subclinical caprine mastitis of northern region in Bangladesh

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  17. EFFICACY OF MEDIUM CHAIN FATTY ACIDS AND SACCHAROMYCES CEREVISIAE ON GROWTH PERFORMANCE OF BROILER

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  18. Prevalence and risk factors of mastitis in cows at Gurudaspur upazila in Natore district

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  19. Comparative study on feeding of growth promoter (Aviator™) and enzymes (Acinor™) on growth performance of broiler

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  20. Epidemiology of duck as reservoir of Avian Influenza Virus in Bangladesh

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  21. Microbial assessment of different samples of ostrich (Struthio camelus) and determination of antimicrobial susceptibility profiles of the isolated bacteria

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  22. Isolation and identification of bacterial pathogens from cloacal swabs of turkeys and their antimicrobial sensitivity patterns

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  23. Study on prevalence of bovine diseases at sadar upazila in dinajpur district of Bangladesh

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  24. Detection of bacterial species from clinical mastitis in dairy cows at Nilphamari district and their antibiogram studies

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  25. Isolation and identification of microorganisms from cloacal swabs in poultry

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  26. Study of prevalence and associated risk factors of anaplasmosis and theileriasis in cattle

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  27. Therapeutic intervention against gastro-intestinal helminth parasites of buffaloes

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  28. Effects of periparturient anthelmintic treatment on milk yield and quality in dairy cows

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  29. Antidiabetogenic impact of bitter melon (Momordica charantia) and garlic (Allium sativum) on alloxan induced diabetic rabbit model

  30. Detection of Newcastle Disease Virus by rapid NDV antigen test kit and antibody titer level in pre and post vaccination

  31. SEROPREVALENCE AND DETECTION OF AVIAN INFLUENZA TYPE A IN DUCKS AT NIKLI AND BAJITPUR UPAZILA OF BANGLADESH

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  32. Prevention of induced arsenic toxicity by using Spirulina (Spirulina platensis) and Vitamin C in rat (Rattus norvegicus)

  33. Efficacy of neguvon and neem (Azadirachta indica) leaf extract against stephanofilariasis in cattle.

  34. Prevalence of Gastro-intestinal Helminth parasites of Buffaloes in Dinajpur District of Bangladesh



PROJECTS

  1. Seroprevalence of Foot and Mouth Disease (FMD) and characterization of the FMD virus in cattle

    Funded by: Institute of Research and Training (IRT), Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University,

    Position: Principal investigator

    Description: Fiscal Year: 2018-2019 (Completed) Livestock diseases and disorders of animals are the most important hindrance towards livestock development in our country. The most common infectious diseases of cattle are: anthrax, black quarter (black-leg), foot and mouth disease, rabies, pox, brucellosis, tetanus, listeriosis etc. Among them FMD is the most important one. Objectives: The objectives were to determine the overall seroprevalence of FMD in cattle, Molecular characterization of circulating FMD virus and evaluate the efficacy of drugs against secondary bacterial infection in cattle. Methods: A total of 184 blood serum samples were randomly collected from cattle according to their age, sex, breed and pregnancy and 10 clinical samples (tongue epithelium) from infected cattle for examination. The samples were brought at Foot and Mouth Disease Research Laboratory, BLRI, Savar, Dhaka to observe the seroprevalence of FMD by indirect ELISA and determine different types of FMD by RT-PCR and infected animal were treated with different antibiotic for drug efficacy against secondary bacterial infection. Results: ELISA based screening of serum samples revealed that overall seroprevalence of Foot and Mouth Disease in cattle of the studied areas was 24.56%. The seroprevalence of FMD in female cattle (25.83%) was non-significantly (p> 0.05) higher than the male (21.86%). Above 4 year age group showed significantly (p<0.05) higher seroprevalence 31.43% of FMD than 2-4 years (29.55%) and 1 year- 2 years (14.29%) age group. Local cattle were more seropositive 28.57% for FMD compared to cross bred cattle (21.93 %) and this variation was not statistically significant (p>0.05). Seroprevalence of FMD in pregnant cattle 44.83% was non-significantly (p>0.05) higher than non-pregnant 28.1%. Among 10 clinical samples of FMD from infected cattle, 8 samples were positive for different serotypes by one set of universal primer (P32:P33) of which 2 was identified as serotype ‘Asia-1’ and 2 were identified as serotype A and 4 samples were identified as mixed infection (1 sample of serotype O+A, 3 samples of O+Asia-1) by mRT-PCR. In this study on therapeutic intervention sulphadimidine significantly (p<0.05) reduces the clinical signs of FMD than Gentamycin and Ampicillin. Conclusion: The higher seroprevalence of disease has substantial economic implications which signify the need for devising effective control measure. However, detection of ‘O’, Asia-1and ‘A’ serotype emphasizes the critical need for use of trivalent vaccine in the field. All antibacterial drugs under the study were effective for controlling the secondary bacterial infection in FMD cases.

  2. Seroprevalence of Foot and Mouth Disease (FMD) and characterization of the FMD virus in cattle

    Funded by: Institute of Research and Training (IRT), Hajee Mohammad Danesh Science and Technology University,

    Position: Principal investigator

    Description: Fiscal Year: 2018-2019 (Completed) Livestock diseases and disorders of animals are the most important hindrance towards livestock development in our country. The most common infectious diseases of cattle are: anthrax, black quarter (black-leg), foot and mouth disease, rabies, pox, brucellosis, tetanus, listeriosis etc. Among them FMD is the most important one. Objectives: The objectives were to determine the overall seroprevalence of FMD in cattle, Molecular characterization of circulating FMD virus and evaluate the efficacy of drugs against secondary bacterial infection in cattle. Methods: A total of 184 blood serum samples were randomly collected from cattle according to their age, sex, breed and pregnancy and 10 clinical samples (tongue epithelium) from infected cattle for examination. The samples were brought at Foot and Mouth Disease Research Laboratory, BLRI, Savar, Dhaka to observe the seroprevalence of FMD by indirect ELISA and determine different types of FMD by RT-PCR and infected animal were treated with different antibiotic for drug efficacy against secondary bacterial infection. Results: ELISA based screening of serum samples revealed that overall seroprevalence of Foot and Mouth Disease in cattle of the studied areas was 24.56%. The seroprevalence of FMD in female cattle (25.83%) was non-significantly (p> 0.05) higher than the male (21.86%). Above 4 year age group showed significantly (p<0.05) higher seroprevalence 31.43% of FMD than 2-4 years (29.55%) and 1 year- 2 years (14.29%) age group. Local cattle were more seropositive 28.57% for FMD compared to cross bred cattle (21.93 %) and this variation was not statistically significant (p>0.05). Seroprevalence of FMD in pregnant cattle 44.83% was non-significantly (p>0.05) higher than non-pregnant 28.1%. Among 10 clinical samples of FMD from infected cattle, 8 samples were positive for different serotypes by one set of universal primer (P32:P33) of which 2 was identified as serotype ‘Asia-1’ and 2 were identified as serotype A and 4 samples were identified as mixed infection (1 sample of serotype O+A, 3 samples of O+Asia-1) by mRT-PCR. In this study on therapeutic intervention sulphadimidine significantly (p<0.05) reduces the clinical signs of FMD than Gentamycin and Ampicillin. Conclusion: The higher seroprevalence of disease has substantial economic implications which signify the need for devising effective control measure. However, detection of ‘O’, Asia-1and ‘A’ serotype emphasizes the critical need for use of trivalent vaccine in the field. All antibacterial drugs under the study were effective for controlling the secondary bacterial infection in FMD cases.


SOCIAL NETWORK

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