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Abstract

Background: Outside of pruritus, there is no clear consensus on the nature and prevalence of cutaneous manifestations of adverse food reactions (AFRs) in dogs and cats. Results: We searched two databases on August 7, 2018, for articles reporting detailed data on the signalment and clinical signs of ...

Author(s)
Olivry, T.; Mueller, R. S.
Publisher
BioMed Central Ltd, London, UK
Citation
BMC Veterinary Research, 2019, 15, 140, pp (9 May 2019)
Abstract

Objectives: Non-flea, non-food-induced hypersensitivity dermatitis (NFNFIHD) is a common inflammatory and pruritic skin disease in cats. When avoidance and conventional systemic immunosuppressive treatments fail to control the clinical signs, there are limited treatment options. The aim of this...

Author(s)
Maina, E.; Fontaine, J.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2019, 21, 10, pp 967-972
Abstract

This prospective study assessed the efficacy of a novel saliva-based immunoassay of IgA- and IgM-antibodies in predicting feline food sensitivities and intolerances. Clinical samples were obtained from 1000 cats proven or suspected to have food intolerances. Most were of domestic shorthair breed...

Author(s)
Dodds, W. J.
Publisher
MDPI AG, Basel, Switzerland
Citation
Animals, 2019, 9, 8, pp 534
Abstract

Background: Next generation sequencing (NGS) studies have demonstrated a diverse skin-associated microbiota and microbial dysbiosis associated with atopic dermatitis in people and in dogs. The skin of cats has yet to be investigated using NGS techniques. Hypothesis/Objectives: We hypothesized that...

Author(s)
Meason-Smith, C.; Diesel, A.; Patterson, A. P.; Older, C. E.; Johnson, T. J.; Mansell, J. M.; Suchodolski, J. S.; Hoffmann, A. R.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Dermatology, 2017, 28, 1, pp e17
Abstract

Feline allergic skin disease presents a unique set of challenges to the veterinary practitioner. Although there is some similarity to what is seen in the allergic canine patient, cutaneous hypersensitivity dermatoses in cats can manifest with strikingly different clinical signs, treatment options...

Author(s)
Diesel, A.
Publisher
MDPI AG, Basel, Switzerland
Citation
Veterinary Sciences, 2017, 4, 2, pp 25
AbstractFull Text

Allergic skin diseases in cats are amongst the most prevalent dermatological conditions in this species. The objectives of this study were to evaluate different types of skin barrier measurements in healthy cats and cats with non-flea non-food hypersensitivity dermatitis (NFNFHD). 24 clinically...

Author(s)
Szczepanik, M. P.; Wilkołek, P. M.; Adamek, Ł. R.; Kalisz, G.; Gołyński, M.; Sitkowski, W.; Taszkun, I.
Publisher
Polish Academy of Sciences, Committee of Veterinary Sciences, Olsztyn-Kortowo II, Poland
Citation
Polish Journal of Veterinary Sciences, 2019, 22, 2, pp 237-242
Abstract

Background: Feline nonflea hypersensitivity dermatitis (NFHD) is a frequent cause of over-grooming, scratching and skin lesions. Multimodal therapy often is necessary. Hypothesis/Objectives: To investigate the efficacy of ultramicronized palmitoylethanolamide (PEA-um) in maintaining...

Author(s)
Noli, C.; Valle, M. F. della; Miolo, A.; Medori, C.; Schievano, C.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Dermatology, 2019, 30, 5, pp 387-e117
Abstract

Objectives: This study was designed to confirm the efficacy and tolerability of a daily dose of 7.0 mg/kg (3.2 mg/lb) ciclosporin (CsA) in the treatment of feline hypersensitivity dermatitis (HD), as this includes some of the most frequently suspected skin diseases in cats and recent publications...

Author(s)
Roberts, E. S.; Speranza, C.; Friberg, C.; Griffin, C.; Steffan, J.; Roycroft, L.; King, S.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2016, 18, 11, pp 889-897
Abstract

Background: At this time, elimination diets followed by oral food challenges (OFCs) represent the "gold standard" for diagnosing skin-manifesting food allergies (FA) in dogs and cats. Regrettably, there is no clear consensus on how long one should wait for clinical signs to flare after an OFC...

Author(s)
Olivry, T.; Mueller, R. S.
Publisher
BioMed Central Ltd, London, UK
Citation
BMC Veterinary Research, 2020, 16, 158, pp (24 May 2020)
Abstract

The best diagnostic test for cutaneous adverse food reactions (CAFR) in companion animals is an elimination diet and subsequent provocation trials. Many commercial diets contain novel protein ingredients used in elimination diets, and selection is based on label ingredients. Raw meat-based diets...

Author(s)
Cox, A.; Defalque, V. E.; Udenberg, T. J.; Barnum, S.; Wademan, C.
Publisher
Canadian Veterinary Medical Association, Ottawa, Canada
Citation
Canadian Veterinary Journal, 2020, 61, 9, pp 977-984

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