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VetMed Resource

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

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Abstract

Horner's syndrome is the collection of clinical signs caused by sympathetic denervation of structures of the head. Lesions can be in the brainstem, spinal cord, thoracic outflow, sympathetic trunk, cranial cervical ganglion, or postganglionic axons in the head. The most common clinical signs in ...

Author(s)
Hahn, C. N.
Publisher
Elsevier Inc., Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Clinical Techniques in Equine Practice, 2006, 5, 1, pp 43-48
Abstract

The term "tying-up" refers to conditions that restrict the gait of a racehorse so that its stride is shortened or stilted. The causal conditions include equine paralytic myoglobinuria, grain or oat sickness, verminous arteritis, neuritis of the cauda equina, degenerative arthritis, and muscle...

Author(s)
Steel, J. D.
Citation
Australian Veterinary Journal, 1969, 45, pp 162-165
Abstract

This condition has been recorded only in the horse. Clinically, it is characterized by paralysis of the tail and anal sphincter, dribbling of urine, and loss of sensibility of the tissues in the region of the tail and in certain muscles of the croup. Two cases are described, and in both an accurate ...

Author(s)
Amman, K.
Citation
Tierarztliche Rundschau, 1936, 42, pp 281-285
Abstract

This review covering disorders of the c.n.s. is based on personal studies over the years rather than on "recent advances" alone. The emphasis is on pathology in its widest sense, a study of cause and effect together with the field history and clinical signs. There is a considerable gap in...

Author(s)
Innes, J. R. M.; Saunders, L. Z.
Publisher
New York (& London): Academic Press Inc.,
Citation
Advances in veterinary Science, 1957, 3, pp 33-196 pp.
Abstract

The causes of ataxia in the horse are discussed. The first section deals with trauma and compression of the CNS, either due to fracture, atlanto-occipital instability (rare), or focal compression of the spinal cord. There are a number of conditions causing focal compression. Inflammatory lesions...

Author(s)
Whitwell, K. E.
Citation
In Practice, 2, 4, pp 17...24

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