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Many old and unpublished reports stated that camels are not susceptible to TBDs, although Shommein and Osman  earlier suspected that theileriosis, ehrlichiosis, and babesiosis may also be responsible for morbidity and mortality rates in camels.
The economic impact of tick and tick borne diseases (T and TBDs) has inspired researchers to investigate TBDs in many animal species.
The socioeconomic importance of camels (Camelus dromedarius) could not be neglected in the Sudan.
The present study was planned to confirm the presence of piroplasmosis in camels from the Eastern region of the Sudan (Gedarif State) using microscopical (blood film) and molecular technique (PCR).
However, in Sudan in spite of having the second largest counts of camels, data on camel piroplasmosis is not available.
The present study was designed to determine the presence of piroplasms in one-humped camel in the Eastern region of the country using parasitological (microscopic) and molecular (PCR) techniques.
Both Babesia caballi and Theileria equi were molecularly confirmed in camels from Iraq  using PCR.
Therefore, equines are supposed to play an important role in the epidemiology of camel piroplasmosis because they are usually found to be infected with the same piroplasms species [9, 10].
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Camels in the Sudan are receiving more attention, as they constitute a major component of livestock export to the neighboring countries.
The camel “district” zone in the Sudan runs from the Eastern frontiers where camels come in contact with Ethiopian and Eritrean camel’s herds to the Western frontiers where they can mix with the Chadian herds.
A few years back, there was a craze about goat’s milk being good for health.
Recently, there were rumours that goat’s milk helps treat dengue. Even the Food Safety & Standards Authority of India (FSSAI) has put camel milk on its list of animal products that can be marketed for human consumption.
Not only this, camel milk can help in the prevention and treatment of cancer, skin disorders, allergies, heart disease and diabetes. Although camel milk has high vitamin and protein content and low-fat content, it is rich in minerals like, zinc, potassium, copper, sodium and magnesium, which can have adverse effects in people suffering from renal (kidney) disorders, Wilsons disease or other liver disorders.