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AbstractFull Text

Background: Peripheral neuropathies result in sensory, motor or autonomic dysfunctions due to impairment of peripheral spinal or cranial nerves. Neoplasms such as lymphoma are cited as one of the many aetiological causes and it may affect the nerve directly, by compression, or indirectly...

Author(s)
Silva, P. H. S. da; Lavalle, G. E.; Caro Martins, B. de; Sena, B. V. de; Ferreira, A. L. F.; Santos Horta, R. dos
Publisher
Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Faculdade de Veterinária, Porto Alegre, Brazil
Citation
Acta Scientiae Veterinariae, 2021, 49, (Suppl 1): 611,
AbstractFull Text

Background: Trigeminal nerve is composed by ophthalmic, maxillary and mandibular portion, presenting sensory and motor functions. Its most common conditions include vascular, neoplastic, infectious and inflammatory causes. Neuritis is an inflammation caused by a primary nerve injury that can...

Author(s)
Castro, P. N.; Arroyo, L. D.; Moreira, P. R. R.; Rossetto, V. J. V.; Mostachio, G. Q.; Conceição, R. T.; Netto, H. A.; Raposo-Ferreira, T. M. M.
Publisher
Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Faculdade de Veterinária, Porto Alegre, Brazil
Citation
Acta Scientiae Veterinariae, 2020, 48, (Suppl 1): 486,
Abstract

A seven-year-old crossbred dog presented with chronic, progressive left unilateral masticatory muscle atrophy. The neurolocalisation was to the left mandibular branch of the trigeminal nerve. MRI identified thickening of the left trigeminal nerve root, which was isointense to grey matter on...

Author(s)
Coia, M.; Guevar, J.; Penderis, J.; Hammond, G.
Publisher
BMJ Publishing Group, London, UK
Citation
Veterinary Record Case Reports, 2016, 4, 2, pp e000358
Abstract

Background: Animals with disorders involving the trigeminal nerve or its nuclei in the brainstem can have effusion in the tympanic cavity ipsilateral to the side of the neurological deficits. The tensor veli palatini muscle (TVP), innervated by the mandibular branch of the trigeminal nerve, opens...

Author(s)
Kent, M.; Glass, E. N.; Lahunta, A. de; Platt, S. R.; Haley, A.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Boston, USA
Citation
Journal of Veterinary Internal Medicine, 2013, 27, 5, pp 1153-1158
AbstractFull Text

A seven years old, male poodle is examined presenting acute mandibular paralysis (dropped jaw), drooling and difficulty for the apprehension and chewing; not evidence of an other alteration of cranial nerves. The muscular biopsy rules out a myositis of masticatory muscles. The disorder is resolved...

Author(s)
Aparicio, C. E.
Publisher
Universidad de la Salle, Bogota, Colombia
Citation
Revista de Medicina Veterinaria, 2010, No.20, pp 95-100
Abstract

Open mouth jaw locking in dogs and cats is characterized by an inability to close the mouth that usually results from fixed mandibular coronoid process displacement lateral to the ipsilateral zygomatic arch and abnormal contact pressure between these two structures. Other causes of an open mouth...

Author(s)
Hsuan, L.; Biller, D. S.; Tucker-Mohl, K.
Publisher
Israel Veterinary Medical Association, Raanana, Israel
Citation
Israel Journal of Veterinary Medicine, 2017, 72, 4, pp 54-59
Abstract

The medical records of 29 dogs unable to close their mouths due to flaccid paralysis or paresis of the muscles innervated by the mandibular branch of the trigeminal nerve, were reviewed. The dogs were presented to the Veterinary Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania in Pennsylvania, USA,...

Author(s)
Mayhew, P. D.; Bush, W. W.; Glass, E. N.
Publisher
American Animal Hospital Association, Denver, USA
Citation
Journal of the American Animal Hospital Association, 2002, 38, 3, pp 262-270
Abstract

A 9-year-old female Pembroke corgi was presented with a 3-day history of sudden onset inability to close the mouth and difficulty in eating and drinking. There was no trauma. Manipulation of the lower jaw did not cause pain and the mouth could be readily closed. On releasing the mandible it dropped ...

Author(s)
McKee, M.
Citation
Journal of Small Animal Practice, 1993, 34, 3, pp xv, xvii
Abstract

In five dogs unable to close the mouth, the probable cause was bilateral, temporary paralysis of the mandibular branch of the trigeminal nerve. All the cases responded satisfactorily to having the mouth loosely muzzled for a period of up to 3 weeks.

Author(s)
Robins, G. M.
Citation
Journal of Small Animal Practice, 1976, 17, 11, pp 753-758

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