stercor-, sterco-, sterc- +

(Latin: stercus, stercoris; dung, excrement, manure; feces, fecal)

The doctrine or belief of the Stercoranists which was a belief that the consecrated Eucharist is digested and evacuated just as the consumption of any other food.
Stercoranist, Stercorarian, stercoranite
A nickname formerly given to those who held, or were alleged to hold, that the consecrated elements in the Eucharist undergo the process of digestion in, and evacuation from, the body of the recipient.
A place, properly secured from the weather, which contains dung.
1. To defecate or the process of excretion.
2. The process of spreading dung or manure.
3. Excrement; dung.
The act of manuring with dung; that is, spreading it around on a field as fertilizer for crops.
stercoricole (verb), stercoricoles; stercoricoled; stercoricoling: dung
Living in or on dung or excrement; such as, insects or certain plants.
A body found in fecal matter and thought to be formed in the intestines from the cholesterin of the bile.
1. A hard fecal mass usually in the rectum; fecalith.
2. A mass of fecal material resembling a tumor in the rectum.
3. The accumulation of hardened feces in the colon or rectum giving the appearance of an abdominal tumor.
1. A reference to feces; fecal.
2. Consisting of, resembling, or pertaining to dung or feces.
Excrement; dung.
A reference to certain insects that eat dung or excrement.
A type of plant with a fetid odor.
Feces or excrement.
Sterquilinus or Stercutus
A Roman agricultural deity, the god of fertilization.
Not manured.

Links to dung, feces, scato- words. Other "dung, feces, scarab, excrement" units: copro-, feco-, scarab, scato-.

Pointing to a page about dung beetles and ecosystem of pastures Contributions of dung beetles to healthier grazing animals.

Pointing to a page about dung beetles and ecosystem of pastures Survival of dung beetles is vital to successful agriculture.