The serum parasite-specific antibody responses of different mouse strains infected with Trichuris muris reflect the nature of the T-helper response mounted by the host, in that resistant Th2-responding strains, such as BALB/K, produce immunoglobulin (Ig)G1 and susceptible predominantly Th1-responding strains, such as AKR, produce IgG2a and IgG1. However, the kinetics of antibody production in the sera, as determined by enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay, do not reflect infection status in that resistant strains can expel their worm burdens before antibodies are detectable in the sera. Here, we show that parasite-specific antibody production by in vitro lipopolysaccharide-stimulated mesenteric lymph node cells (MLN) not only correlate with serum antibody isotypes, but also follow expulsion kinetics. Additionally, the antibody levels seen locally match changes in absolute B220+ cell numbers in the MLN (determined by flow cytometry) and changes in MLN parasite-specific plasma cells in the MLN (determined by ELISPOT). These results show that B cell responses are tightly regulated locally in both resistant and susceptible strains of mice infected with T. muris.