A seasonal survey of skin tumor prevalence in walleyes (Stizostedion vitreum) was conducted during the ice-free period on Oneida Lake, New York in 1986. During the survey, 1,028 walleyes were collected and examined for the presence of lymphocystis disease, dermal sarcoma, discrete epidermal hyperplasia and diffuse epidermal hyperplasia. Skin growths were high in prevalence in early spring, low in prevalence during the summer, and again high in prevalence in the fall. Lymphocystis disease and dermal sarcoma were more frequently observed than either discrete or diffuse epidermal hyperplasia. Histologically, a moderate to severe inflammatory response was associated with dermal sarcoma in the early spring and late spring but not in the fall. Regardless of the time of year, varying degrees of inflammatory response were seen associated with lymphocystis disease. Samples were inadequate to assess seasonal trends in incidence of discrete and diffuse epidermal hyperplasia.
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