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VetMed Resource

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

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Abstract

Inflammatory arthritis occurs much less frequently than degenerative joint disease in cats. Synoviocentesis is essential in confirming a diagnosis but extensive testing may be required in order to determine the underlying cause. Inflammatory arthritis is classified into infectious and...

Author(s)
Perry, K. L.
Publisher
Point Vétérinaire Italie s.r.l., Milano, Italy
Citation
Summa, Animali da Compagnia, 2016, 33, 6, pp 27-37
Abstract

Inflammatory arthritis occurs much less frequently than degenerative joint disease in cats. Synoviocentesis is essential in confirming a diagnosis but extensive testing may be required in order to determine the underlying cause. Inflammatory arthritis is classified into infectious and...

Author(s)
Perry, K. L.
Publisher
MA Healthcare Limited, London, UK
Citation
Companion Animal, 2015, 20, 3, pp 148-155
Abstract

Immune-mediated polyarthritis (IMPA) is a form of inflammatory joint disease of non-infectious aetiology characterised by synovitis and often accompanied by systemic signs of illness. The incidence of IMPA is probably underestimated because of a lack of clinical awareness and understanding. IMPA...

Author(s)
Perry, K.
Publisher
Veterinary Business Development Ltd, Peterborough, UK
Citation
Veterinary Times, 2015, 45, 39, pp 26...29
Abstract

Non-infective polyarthritis in the cat is classified into erosive (feline rheumatoid arthritis and feline periosteal proliferative polyarthritis) and non-erosive (feline systemic lupus erythematosus, feline idiopathic polyarthritis) forms. Criteria are used to identify each group. Clinically, all...

Author(s)
Bennett, D.; Nash, A. S.
Citation
Journal of Small Animal Practice, 1988, 29, 8, pp 501-523
Abstract

Polyarthritis, an inflammatory joint disease that involves 2 or more joints, is an uncommon cause of lameness in cats. Chronic progressive polyarthritis, bacterial L-form infection, and other types of bacterial sepsis produce erosive arthritides in cats. Bacterial L-form infection exhibits no age...

Author(s)
Carro, T.
Citation
Compendium on Continuing Education for the Practicing Veterinarian, 1994, 16, 1, pp 57...67
Abstract

Abstracts of 18 posters presented at the conference, held in Düsseldorf, Germany, in 2008, are presented. Topics covered included: differential diagnosis of mite species; prevalence of Anaplasma infection in dogs in Germany; changes in urolith composition in dogs from 1980 to 2007; wild boar...

Publisher
Verlag M. & H. Schaper, Alfeld (Leine), Germany
Citation
Kleintierpraxis, 2008, 53, 11, pp 713-725
Abstract

A 5-year-old, neutered male, domestic long-haired cat with anorexia, generalized joint pain, and a cyclic fever that was unresponsive to antibiotics, was presented for treatment. Arthrocentesis of the carpi and stifles revealed neutrophilic inflammation with nucleated cell counts ranging from 10...

Author(s)
Feldman, D. G.
Citation
Journal of the American Animal Hospital Association, 1994, 30, 1, pp 42-44
Abstract

Of 390 cases of immunological disease diagnosed by the Clinical Immunology Laboratory at Murdoch University Veterinary Hospital (MUVH) between January 1978 and June 1989 the most common were autoimmune (73%) and of these the most frequent were autoimmune blood dyscrasias (autoimmune haemolytic...

Author(s)
Penhale, W. J.; Day, M. J.; Lines, A. D.; McKenna, R. P.
Citation
Australian Veterinary Journal, 1990, 67, 4, pp 148-149
Datasheet
Cover for Gallus gallus domesticus (chickens)

Datasheet Type(s): Livestock Species

Datasheet
Cover for Bos taurus (cattle)

Feral cattle can be distinguished from domestic stock only by their location and lack of ear marks or tags. Their size and conformation vary greatly...

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