Cookies on VetMed Resource

Like most websites we use cookies. This is to ensure that we give you the best experience possible.

 

Continuing to use www.cabi.org  means you agree to our use of cookies. If you would like to, you can learn more about the cookies we use.

VetMed Resource

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

Sign up to receive our Veterinary & Animal Sciences e-newsletter, book alerts and offers direct to your inbox.

Results per page:

Search results

Abstract

Introduction: Intentional and accidental poisoning of animals is often caused by readily available commercial pesticides, such as the molluscicide metaldehyde. A retrospective analysis of suspected metaldehyde poisonings between 2014 and 2016 in Italy was conducted. Material and Methods: Biological ...

Author(s)
Roma, A. de; Miletti, G.; D'Alessio, N.; Rossini, C.; Vangone, L.; Galiero, G.; Esposito, M.
Publisher
De Gruyter Open, Warsaw, Poland
Citation
Journal of Veterinary Research, 2017, 61, 3, pp 307-311
Abstract

The pathogenesis, clinical signs, diagnosis and treatment of metaldehyde poisoning in cats and dogs are described.

Author(s)
Kammerer, M.
Publisher
Newsmed, Paris, France
Citation
Point Vétérinaire, 2018, 49, 384 (Part 1), pp 23
Abstract

A retrospective study was carried out by reviewing all suspected cases of domestic animal poisoning attributed to pesticides, reported to the Milan Poison Control Centre (MPCC) between January 2011 and December 2013. During this period, pesticides were found to be responsible for 37.3% of all...

Author(s)
Caloni, F.; Cortinovis, C.; Rivolta, M.; Davanzo, F.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Science of the Total Environment, 2016, 539, pp 331-336
Abstract

Metaldehyde intoxication is among the more common intoxications that veterinarians may be confronted with. While it is a rare event in cats, dogs may be attracted by open bait boxes and possibly ingest larger amounts. The rather typical symptoms are initial salivation and emesis, anxiety and...

Author(s)
Nolte, I.
Publisher
Schlütersche Verlagsgesellschaft GmbH & Co. KG, Hannover, Germany
Citation
Praktische Tierarzt, 2012, 93, 10, pp 886...893
AbstractFull Text

Knowledge of the most used toxics to poison domestic and wild animals is very important to prevent and control this occurrence. The results of this study, conducted between January 2009 and December 2012, show that anticoagulants are the most frequently found toxic substances in dead animals even...

Author(s)
Dellepiane, M.; Arossa, C.; Mignone, W.; Ercolini, C.; Ferrari, A.; Gili, M.
Publisher
Società Italiana di Diagnostica di Laboratorio Veterinaria (SIDiLV), Parma, Italy
Citation
XV Congresso Nazionale S.I.Di.L.V., Monreale (PA), Italia, 23-25 ottobre 2013, 2013, pp 230-231
Abstract

This correspondence presents a summary of inquiries regarding metaldehyde poisoning in dogs and cats to the Veterinary Poisons Information Service (VPIS) in London from 2000 to 2008. Considerable increase in the number of cases were observed.

Author(s)
Campbell, A.
Publisher
British Veterinary Association, London, UK
Citation
Veterinary Record, 2008, 163, 11, pp 343
AbstractFull Text

Author(s)
Devey, J. J.
Publisher
Latin American Veterinary Conference (LAVC), Lima, Peru
Citation
Memorias LAVC'18. Conferencia Veterinaria Latinoamericana, Lima, Perú, 11 al 13 abril 2018, 2018, pp unpaginated
Abstract

Intoxication in dogs and cats is challenging in clinical practice because the type of toxin is unknown in most cases. Compared to the large group of toxins there are only few specific antidots available. Since dogs are nonselective eaters, toxins ingested whereas cats are selective eaters and hence ...

Author(s)
Chilla, A.; Scheulen, S.; Borchert, J.; Danner, W.; Neumann, S.
Publisher
Schlütersche Verlagsgesellschaft mbH & Co. KG, Hannover, Germany
Citation
Praktische Tierarzt, 2010, 91, 11, pp 948...959
Abstract

Author(s)
Duncanson, G.
Publisher
Veterinary Business Development Ltd, Peterborough, UK
Citation
Veterinary Times, 2007, 37, 35, pp 10-11
Abstract

A survey was conducted to identify the poisons affecting dogs and cats that were routinely presented to private practices in Western Australia. During an 18-month period, 231 cases of poisoning in dogs and 32 cases in cats were reported. Younger animals were more likely to be presented with ...

Author(s)
Robertson, I. D.; Dorling, P. R.; Shaw, S. E.
Citation
Australian Veterinary Practitioner, 1992, 22, 2, pp 78-80, 82-85

Refine Results

Sort Order
Author
Geographical Location
Item Type
Language
Organisms
Subject Topics

Datasheet Filter

Datasheet Type
Domain
Kingdom
Class
Phylum
Genus