Animalia > Platyhelminthes > Trematoda > Plagiorchiida > Heterophyidae > Cryptocotyle > Cryptocotyle lingua
 

Cryptocotyle lingua

Prey / Diet

Larus argentatus[1]
Larus canus[1]
Larus marinus[1]
Littorina littorea[1]
Myoxocephalus scorpius[1]
Phalacrocorax carbo[1]
Pholis gunnellus[1]
Platichthys flesus[1]
Pomatoschistus minutus[1]
Zoarces viviparus[1]

Providers

Parasite of 
Ammodytes tobianus (lesser sand eel)[2]
Anas crecca (Green-winged Teal)[2]
Anas platyrhynchos (Mallard)[2]
Anguilla anguilla (River eel)[2]
Atherina presbyter (common sand smelt)[1]
Belone belone (Garfish)[1]
Calidris alpina (Dunlin)[1]
Centrolabrus exoletus (smallmouthed wrasse)[2]
Cephus grylle <Unverified Name>[2]
Chelon labrosus (thicklip mullet)[2]
Chlidonias niger (Black Tern)[2]
Chroicocephalus genei (Slender-billed Gull)[2]
Chroicocephalus ridibundus (Common Black-headed Gull)[2]
Ciliata mustela (Rockling)[1]
Clupea harengus (Yawling)[2]
Colymbus stellatus <Unverified Name>[2]
Coregonus lavaretus (Houting)[2]
Ctenolabrus rupestris (Rock cook)[2]
Engraulis encrasicolus (Southern African anchovy)[1]
Fratercula arctica (Atlantic Puffin)[2]
Gadus morhua (rock cod)[2]
Gasterosteus aculeatus (Alaskan stickleback)[2]
Gavia arctica (Black-throated Loon)[2]
Gavia immer (Great Northern Loon)[2]
Gavia stellata (Red-throated Loon)[2]
Gelochelidon nilotica (Gull-billed Tern)[2]
Glyptocephalus cynoglossus (Witch flounder)[2]
Gobius niger (Black goby)[2]
Gobiusculus flavescens (Two-spotted goby)[2]
Halichoerus grypus (Gray Seal)[2]
Hemitripterus americanus (Wip)[2]
Hippoglossoides platessoides (American dab)[2]
Hippoglossus hippoglossus (Halibut)[2]
Homo sapiens (man)[2]
Hydroprogne caspia (Caspian Tern)[2]
Hyperoplus lanceolatus (greater sand eel)[2]
Ichthyaetus melanocephalus (Mediterranean Gull)[2]
Labrus bergylta (Ballan wrasse)[2]
Labrus mixtus (red wrasse)[2]
Larus argentatus (Herring Gull)[2]
Larus cachinnans (Yellow-legged Gull)[2]
Larus canus (Mew Gull)[2]
Larus crassirostris (Black-tailed Gull)[2]
Larus fuscus (Lesser Black-backed Gull)[2]
Larus glaucoides (Iceland Gull)[2]
Larus hyperboreus (Glaucous Gull)[2]
Larus marinus (Great Black-backed Gull)[2]
Larus schistisagus (Slaty-backed Gull)[2]
Limanda ferruginea (rusty flounder)[2]
Limanda limanda (Sand dab)[2]
Limosa lapponica (Bar-tailed Godwit)[1]
Littorina brevicula[2]
Littorina littorea (Common periwinkle)[2]
Littorina obtusata (yellow periwinkle)[2]
Littorina saxatilis (rough periwinkle)[2]
Littorina scutulata (checkered periwinkle)[2]
Lutra lutra (European Otter)[2]
Melanitta nigra (Black Scoter)[2]
Melanogrammus aeglefinus (Smokie)[2]
Merlangius merlangus (Whiting)[2]
Mesogobius batrachocephalus (Knout goby)[2]
Myoxocephalus scorpius (Short-spined sea scorpion)[2]
Neogobius fluviatilis (Sand goby)[2]
Neogobius melanostomus (Round goby)[2]
Numenius arquata (Eurasian Curlew)[1]
Nycticorax nycticorax (Black-crowned Night-Heron)[2]
Osmerus eperlanus (European smelt)[2]
Osmerus mordax (Rainbow smelt)[2]
Pandion haliaetus (Osprey)[2]
Peringia ulvae (Laver spire shell)[2]
Phalacrocorax aristotelis (Shag)[2]
Phalacrocorax carbo (Great Cormorant)[2]
Phoca vitulina (Harbor Seal)[2]
Pholis gunnellus (Tissy)[1]
Platichthys flesus (North Atlantic flounder)[2]
Pleuronectes platessa (European plaice)[2]
Pleuronectes putnami (Smooth flounder)[2]
Podiceps auritus (Horned Grebe)[2]
Pollachius virens (Sillock)[2]
Pomatoschistus microps (Common goby)[2]
Pomatoschistus minutus (freckled goby)[2]
Pomatoschistus pictus (Painted goby)[2]
Ponticola ratan (Caspian ratan goby)[2]
Pseudopleuronectes americanus (rough flounder)[2]
Pungitius pungitius (Ninespine stickleback)[2]
Pusa caspica (Caspian Seal)[2]
Pusa hispida (Ringed Seal)[2]
Rattus norvegicus (Norway rat)[2]
Recurvirostra avosetta (Pied Avocet)[2]
Reinhardtius hippoglossoides (Turbot)[2]
Rissa tridactyla (Black-legged Kittiwake)[2]
Salmo salar (Atlantic salmon)[2]
Salmo trutta (Brown trout)[2]
Salvelinus alpinus (Arctic charr)[2]
Salvelinus fontinalis (charr)[2]
Scomber scombrus (Split)[2]
Scophthalmus aquosus (brill)[2]
Somateria mollissima (Common Eider)[2]
Sprattus sprattus (Whitebait)[2]
Stercorarius parasiticus (Parasitic Jaeger)[2]
Sterna hirundo (Common Tern)[2]
Sterna paradisaea (Arctic Tern)[2]
Sternula albifrons (Little Tern)[2]
Symphodus melops (Gilt-head)[2]
Syngnathus typhle (broadnosed pipefish)[2]
Tadorna tadorna (Common Shelduck)[1]
Tatia meesi[1]
Tautogolabrus adspersus (Sea perch)[2]
Thalasseus sandvicensis (Sandwich Tern)[1]
Thalasseus sandwicensis <Unverified Name>[2]
Tringa erythropus (Spotted Redshank)[1]
Tringa nebularia (Common Greenshank)[1]
Tringa ochropus (Green Sandpiper)[2]
Tringa totanus (Common Redshank)[2]
Uria aalge (Common Murre)[2]
Uria lomvia (Thick-billed Murre)[2]
Vulpes lagopus (Arctic Fox)[2]
Vulpes vulpes (Red Fox)[2]
Zoarces viviparus (viviporous blenny)[1]
Zosterisessor ophiocephalus (Grass goby)[2]

Consumers

Mutual (symbiont) 
Ammodytes tobianus (lesser sand eel)[1]
Anas platyrhynchos (Mallard)[1]
Anguilla anguilla (River eel)[1]
Belone belone (Garfish)[1]
Calidris alpina (Dunlin)[1]
Calidris canutus (Red Knot)[1]
Carcinus maenas (green crab)[1]
Charadrius hiaticula (Common Ringed Plover)[1]
Ciliata mustela (Rockling)[1]
Crangon crangon (common shrimp)[1]
Gadus morhua (rock cod)[1]
Larus argentatus (Herring Gull)[1]
Larus canus (Mew Gull)[1]
Merlangius merlangus (Whiting)[1]
Myoxocephalus scorpius (Short-spined sea scorpion)[1]
Numenius arquata (Eurasian Curlew)[1]
Pleuronectes platessa (European plaice)[1]
Pluvialis squatarola (Grey Plover)[1]
Somateria mollissima (Common Eider)[1]
Tadorna tadorna (Common Shelduck)[1]
Tringa nebularia (Common Greenshank)[1]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by 1Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics. 2Gibson, D. I., Bray, R. A., & Harris, E. A. (Compilers) (2005). Host-Parasite Database of the Natural History Museum, London
Images provided by Google Image Search
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access