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

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Abstract

Objective: To describe and document the prevalence and cause of iris aneurysm in feline hypertensive oculopathy. Animals studied Privately owned cats with systemic hypertension presented for sudden visual deficits and/or hyphema. Procedures: A retrospective search of medical records of cats with...

Author(s)
Linek, J.
Publisher
Wiley, Boston, USA
Citation
Veterinary Ophthalmology, 2020, 23, 3, pp 436-441
Abstract

A 12-year-old cat was presented for evaluation of progressive tetraparesis. Magnetic resonance imaging of the cervical spine demonstrated T2-hyperintensity, and contrast enhancement within the C4-C7 spinal cord, with marked meningeal contrast enhancement and segmental nerve root thickening. Lumbar...

Author(s)
Bray, K. Y.; Muñana, K. R.; Meichner, K.; White, L. A.; Seiler, G.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Boston, USA
Citation
Veterinary Clinical Pathology, 2016, 45, 4, pp 698-702
Abstract

Author(s)
Hughston, L.
Publisher
Eastern States Veterinary Association, Inc (NAVC), Glen Mills, USA
Citation
Today's Veterinary Technician, 2016, 1, 4, pp 22-26, 28-30
CABI Book Chapter Info
Cover for Structural epilepsy.

The clinical aspects, diagnosis and treatment of structural epilepsy in dogs and cats are presented in this chapter. Topics also includes the clinical aspects, diagnosis and treatment of cerebrovascular accidents (ischaemic, haemorrhagic), bacterial, viral and inflammatory disease of the CNS,...

Author(s)
Risio, L. de
ISBN
2014 CABI (H ISBN 9781780641096)
Type
Book chapter
Abstract

In early 2016, a 2-year-old, neutered male, domestic shorthaired cat was admitted to a first opinion veterinary surgery; presenting with haemorrhagic diarrhoea, anorexia and pyrexia. The patient was hospitalised for 4 days during which time an oesophageal feeding tube was placed. The nursing care...

Author(s)
Morrison, J.
Publisher
MA Healthcare Limited, London, UK
Citation
The Veterinary Nurse, 2016, 7, 10, pp 594-600
Abstract

Haemoabdomen is an important differential diagnosis for canine and feline abdominal trauma. The diagnosis is made by aspiration of blood from the abdomen by abdominocentesis. Spleen and liver are the most likely sources of traumatic bleeding. Patients are stabilized with appropriate fluid therapy,...

Author(s)
Sigrist, N.; Spreng, D.
Publisher
Federation of European Companion Animal Veterinary Associations (FECAVA), Paris, France
Citation
European Journal of Companion Animal Practice, 2010, 20, 1, pp 45-53
Abstract

This chapter outlines the emergency procedures that are needed to be undertaken for small animals for complications associated with local anesthetic techniques and local anesthetic drugs. The complications that arise due to anesthetic techniques are bleeding, and nerve trauma. The treatment for...

Author(s)
Aarnes, T. K.
Publisher
John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, UK
Citation
Handbook of small animal regional anesthesia and analgesia techniques, 2016, pp 83-88
Abstract

Fluid and electrolyte balance; protein, blood and glucose lose; nutritional management; pain management; nursing and infection control; and homecare of dogs and cats with gastrointestinal, liver or pancreatic diseases are discussed. A variety of case scenarios in dogs and cats rehabilitation,...

Author(s)
Watson, P.
Publisher
British Small Animal Veterinary Association, Quedgeley, UK
Citation
BSAVA manual of canine and feline rehabilitation, supportive and palliative care: case studies in patient management, 2010, pp 338-364
Abstract

Haemoabdomen is an important differential diagnosis of canine and feline abdominal trauma. The diagnosis is made by aspiration of abdominal blood by abdominocentesis. The spleen and liver are the most like|y sources of traumatic bleeding. Patients are stabilized with appropriate fluid therapy,...

Author(s)
Sigrist, N.; Spreng, D.
Publisher
Verlag M. & H. Schaper, Alfeld (Leine), Germany
Citation
Kleintierpraxis, 2008, 53, 12, pp 777-784
Abstract

Despite routine vaccination, veterinary practitioners are all too familiar with canine parvovirus (CPV), which is the most common cause of viral enteritis in dogs. Clinically, CPV causes haemorrhagic diarrhoea and leukopaenia - which, when untreated, can result in high mortality from sepsis as a...

Author(s)
Spencer, S.; Tappin, S.
Publisher
Veterinary Business Development Ltd, Peterborough, UK
Citation
Veterinary Times, 2014, 44, 29, pp 20, 22

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