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Abstract

Equine mast cell tumours (MCT) have been reported to occur in the skin, respiratory tract, oral cavity, synovial structures and eye. These tumours are typically locally invasive and nonaggressive. In this case, a MCT was located in the extensor carpi radialis (ECR) and was highly infiltrative....

Author(s)
Johnston, G. C. A.; Zedler, S. T.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2019, 31, 6, pp e34-e38
Abstract

Lymphoma is a relatively uncommon neoplasm in the horse; however, it is considered the most common neoplasia of the equine haemolymphatic system. Limited reports of adnexal lymphoma have been documented in the literature, with no known reports of recurrence nearly a decade after mass excision. The...

Author(s)
Martabano, B. B.; Brooks, D. E.; Whitley, R. D.; Proietto, L. R.; Conway, J. A.; Zoll, W. M.; Plummer, C. E.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2019, 31, 4, pp 203-207
Abstract

This case series describes two horses with a diagnosis of Horner's syndrome as sequelae of thoracic neoplasia. The first case was a seven year old pregnant Warmblood mare presented at the Equine Clinic of the University of Veterinary Medicine in Vienna with a history of unilateral ptosis and...

Author(s)
Schröder, U.; Schwendenwein, U.; Stanclova, G.; Berger, S.
Publisher
Hippiatrika Verlag GmbH, Baden-Baden, Germany
Citation
Pferdeheilkunde, 2015, 31, 3, pp 228...234
Abstract

Reasons for performing study: Neoplasia, for which surgical excision is a frequent treatment, is the most common disease of the equine nictitating membrane. There is little long-term follow-up information available to the practitioner regarding the long-term effects of nictitating membrane excision ...

Author(s)
Labelle, A. L.; Metzler, A. G.; Wilkie, D. A.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 2011, 43, s40, pp 42-45
Abstract

A variety of ophthalmic diseases may cause horses to lose their sight, including recurrent glaucoma, corneal disease, cranial trauma, blunt or penetrating globe trauma, neoplasia, and infection. While a high number of horses are euthanized if they become blind, many horse owners have an interest in ...

Author(s)
Dwyer, A. E.
Publisher
John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, UK
Citation
Equine opthalmology, 2017, pp 629-648
Abstract

Periocular neoplasia is common in horses. Treatment of the periocular skin and ocular adnexal structures can be technically challenging. Common neoplastic conditions, a treatment algorithm, surgical principles, and therapeutic modalities are reviewed. Regardless of the type of neoplasia found or...

Author(s)
Estell, K.
Publisher
Saunders, An Imprint of Elsevier, Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Veterinary Clinics of North America, Equine Practice, 2017, 33, 3, pp 551-562
Abstract

Corneal vascular neoplasms (hemangioma and hemangiosarcoma) are rare in all species. Reported cases are single case reports in a single species. Archived cases of corneal hemangioma and hemangiosarcoma from dogs, cats, and horses were obtained from the Comparative Ocular Pathology Lab of Wisconsin...

Author(s)
Shank, A. M. M.; Teixeria, L. B. C.; Dubielzig, R. R.
Publisher
Wiley, Boston, USA
Citation
Veterinary Ophthalmology, 2019, 22, 1, pp 76-87
Abstract

Lymphoma is a rare neoplasm in the horse; nevertheless, it is the most frequent hematopoietic neoplasia in this species. It is classified according to the anatomical distribution of the lesion in multicenter, alimentary, mediastinal, cutaneous, and atypical/solitary form. Extraocular lymphoma...

Author(s)
Miglio, A.; Antognoni, M. T.; Morelli, C.; Gialletti, R.
Publisher
Elsevier, New York, USA
Citation
Journal of Equine Veterinary Science, 2018, 70, pp 52-56
Abstract

The following article discusses the clinical appearance, diagnosis and therapeutic options for ocular neoplasia in the horse based on anatomic location.

Author(s)
Montgomery, K. W.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2014, 26, 7, pp 372-380
Abstract

With the exception of uveitis and neoplasia, abnormalities of the equine uveal tract are relatively uncommon and often of minimal consequence to vision or comfort of the horse. However, some innocuous conditions can mimic serious disease, so proper assessment is important to prevent...

Author(s)
Gilger, B. C.; Hollingsworth, S. R.
Publisher
John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, UK
Citation
Equine opthalmology, 2017, pp 369-415

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