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VetMed Resource

Veterinary information to support practice, based on evidence and continuing education

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Abstract

Canine and feline solar dermatitis is relatively common in those areas of the world having greater exposure to ultraviolet (UV) light, mainly affecting dogs and cats with lightly pigmented skin that live outdoors and are frequently exposed to the sun. Chronic exposure to solar ultraviolet radiation ...

Author(s)
Ghibaudo, G.
Publisher
Point Vétérinaire Italie s.r.l., Milano, Italy
Citation
Summa, Animali da Compagnia, 2016, 33, 7, pp 29-33
Abstract

Solar (actinic) dermatoses are a group of conditions that share a common cause: exposure to excess ultraviolet radiation (sunlight). There is a progression from solar dermatitis through to actinic keratosis and eventually squamous cell carcinoma. This paper discusses the clinical signs, diagnosis...

Author(s)
Scarff, D.
Publisher
MA Healthcare Limited, London, UK
Citation
Companion Animal, 2017, 22, 4, pp 188-196
Abstract

A retrospective light-microscopic study was performed on 294 biopsy specimens of haired skin from cats with various feline inflammatory dermatoses and specimens from cats with normal skin. Conditions expected to frequently have apoptotic epidermal keratinocytes (AKs) (including erythema multiforme, ...

Author(s)
Vogel, J. W.; Scott, D. W.; Erb, H. N.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2009, 11, 12, pp 963-969
Abstract

This chapter discusses the differential diagnosis, clinical approach, predisposing actors, geographical distribution, and treatment of actinic (solar) dermatitis, actinic keratoses, cutaneous haemangioma and haemangiorarcoma, and squamous cell carcinoma in dogs and cats.

Author(s)
Burrows, A.
Publisher
British Small Animal Veterinary Association, Quedgeley, UK
Citation
BSAVA manual of canine and feline dermatology, 2012, Ed.3, pp 235-242
Abstract

Author(s)
Pucheu-Haston, C.
Publisher
World Small Animal Veterinary Association (WSAVA), Copenhagen, Denmark
Citation
An urban experience. 42nd World Small Animal Veterinary Association Congress and FECAVA 23rd Eurocongress, 25-28 September, 2017, Copenhagen, Denmark, 2017, pp 431-432
Abstract

Author(s)
Werner, A.
Publisher
Educational Concepts LLC, Tulsa, USA
Citation
NAVC Clinician's Brief, 2016, No.August, pp 93-97
Abstract

While extraction forms a part of daily surgery the potential complications should be considered before embarking. Oral assessment by probing and intra-oral radiography is essential for appreciation of complicating factors and appropriate choice of treatment plan. Procedures for salvage in instances ...

Author(s)
Scarff, D.
Publisher
UK Vet Publications, Newbury, UK
Citation
UK Vet: Companion Animal, 2007, 12, 4, pp 69-73
Abstract

Three male and 4 female Van cats in Turkey were presented with clinical signs of dermatitis solaris, including hyperaemia, hair loss, necrosis and crust formation on the ear tips [date not given]. Local and parenteral corticosteroids (Advantan pom), antihistamines (Sisral amp) and zinc preparations ...

Author(s)
Karaca, M.; Tutuncu, M.; Akkan, H. A.; Yuksel, H.; Keles, I.; Agaoglu, Z.
Publisher
Indian Veterinary Association, Chennai, India
Citation
Indian Veterinary Journal, 2006, 83, 12, pp 1309-1310
AbstractFull Text

Author(s)
Rodes, D.
Publisher
ASIS Veterinaria s.l., Zaragoza, Spain
Citation
Argos - Informativo Veterinario, 2011, No.130, pp 64-66
Abstract

Sixteen cats with solar dermatitis (a chronic disease affecting cats with white ears after exposure to sunlight) were examined for haem biosynthesis abnormalities, in comparison with 142 normal cats. There was no evidence of feline porphyria related to solar dermatitis; however, carotenoid therapy...

Author(s)
Irving, R. A.; Day, R. S.; Eales, L.
Citation
American Journal of Veterinary Research, 1982, 43, 11, pp 2067-2069

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