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Abstract

Acral lick dermatitis is a common, frustrating disease. It is characterized by incessant licking behavior resulting in raised, thickened, ulcerative plaques, most commonly affecting the lower extremities of dogs. Underlying primary diseases, such as allergic disorders (atopic dermatitis, food...

Author(s)
Shumaker, A. K.
Publisher
Saunders, An Imprint of Elsevier, Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Veterinary Clinics of North America, Small Animal Practice, 2019, 49, 1, pp 105-123
Abstract

Canine acral lick dermatitis is a complicated and challenging syndrome occurring in companion animal dermatology. Skin lesions are caused by intense and prolonged licking of a localized area, usually on the lower parts of the limbs that progressively may result in plaque or nodule formation with...

Author(s)
Gianoulopoulos, G. D.; Saridomichelakis, M. N.
Publisher
Hellenic Veterinary Medical Society, Athens, Greece
Citation
Deltion tes Ellenikes Kteniatrikes Etaireias = Journal of the Hellenic Veterinary Medical Society, 2012, 63, 3, pp 227-244
Abstract

Acral lick dermatitis ("lick granuloma") in dogs is often thought to have a behavioral etiology. However, other diseases may cause lesions on the distal legs, mimicking acral lick dermatitis. In this report, six dogs were presented with acral lick dermatitis-like lesions from different underlying...

Author(s)
Denerolle, P.; White, S. D.; Taylor, T. S.; Vandenabeele, S. I. J.
Publisher
American Animal Hospital Association, Denver, USA
Citation
Journal of the American Animal Hospital Association, 2007, 43, 4, pp 215-220
Abstract

A male mongrel dog, Labrador Retriever crossbreed, about 6 years old, after various therapies by a veterinary dermatologists sent to behavioral counselling for acral lick dermatitis. Since the dog had not been diagnosed with any organic disease and had a negative neurological examination, the...

Author(s)
Nuti, V.
Publisher
Edizioni ETS, Pisa, Italy
Citation
Dog Behavior, 2018, 4, 2, pp 57-61
AbstractFull Text

Three large breed dogs were reported with history of chronic self-mutilating lesions on limbs, self licking and chewing after abrupt change in usual routine at home. Clinical examination revealed localized well circumscribed, alopecic plaque with hyper pigmentation. For identification of underlying ...

Author(s)
Sonal Shrivastava; Debosri Bhowmick; Shrivastava, O. P.
Publisher
Intas Pharmaceuticals Ltd, Ahmedabad, India
Citation
Intas Polivet, 2013, 14, 2, pp 230-231
Abstract

Acral lick dermatitis is caused by numbers of organic factors including allergic dermatitis, bacterial / fungal infections, demodectic mange, external injuries and arthritic disorder as well as psychogenetic factors. In this report, a case of acral lick dermatitis caused by an unidentifiable mite...

Author(s)
Onuma, M.; Ono, S.; Ishida, T.; Murakami, A.; Kawarai, S.; Taira, K.
Publisher
Japanese Society of Veterinary Dermatology, Tokyo, Japan
Citation
Japanese Journal of Veterinary Dermatology, 2011, 17, 4, pp 253-254
Abstract

An 11-year-old, toy poodle dog was presented with dermatologic lesions and mammary gland tumor (MGT) evaluation. A solitary, lobulated MGT (size 2.5×3.5 cm) was affecting the 5th left mammary gland. Firm, oval plaque skin lesions were present on the left dorsal carpal area. The skin lesions were...

Author(s)
Kang MinHee; Lee ChangMin; Sung HyunJeong; Park HeeMyung
Publisher
Korean Society of Veterinary Science, Daejon, Korea Republic
Citation
Korean Journal of Veterinary Research, 2013, 53, 3, pp 185-187
Abstract

Lack of skin for reconstruction distal to the carpus and tarsus is problematic in dogs, but a frequent site of tumour development and injury. Skin expansion using hygroscopic devices has been used with success in other anatomical regions, but initially proved problematic in the most distal aspects...

Author(s)
Botes, R.
Publisher
Veterinary Business Development Ltd, Peterborough, UK
Citation
Veterinary Times, 2019, 49, 16, pp 12, 14
Abstract

Canine acral lick dermatitis is characterized by excessive licking on areas of one or more limbs, usually near the carpus or tarsus. 5 dogs of mixed breeds, 2 to 10 years of age with acral lick dermatitis were treated with remote punishment utilizing precisely controlled, momentary shock from an...

Author(s)
Eckstein, R. A.; Hart, B. L.
Citation
Journal of the American Animal Hospital Association, 1996, 32, 3, pp 225-230
Abstract

Acral lick dermatitis (lick granuloma) was diagnosed in 11 dogs on the basis of history, physical examination, and histopathological findings. A predilection for the left forelimb was noticed. All 11 dogs were given the narcotic antagonist naltrexone. Successful treatment (cessation of licking,...

Author(s)
White, S. D.
Citation
Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, 1990, 196, 7, pp 1073-1076

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