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Abstract

A one-day-old Thoroughbred colt foal was presented for assessment of abdominal pain and reduced urine output. Physical examination of the foal revealed marked abdominal distension, mild tachycardia, tachypnoea and congested mucous membranes. A marked anechoic peritoneal effusion, intestinal...

Author(s)
Preez, S. du; Trope, G. D.; Owens, C.; Hughes, K. J.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2018, 30, 6, pp 306-311
Abstract

Case report: A newborn foal was referred for evaluation because it had not passed meconium, despite the administration of four enemas. Abdominal radiographs and ultrasound scans showed generalised gaseous distension of the intestine and there was no observable meconium in the colon. Positive...

Author(s)
Biasutti, S.; Dart, A. J.; Dart, C. M.; Uquillas, E.; Jeffcott, L. B.
Publisher
Wiley, Melbourne, Australia
Citation
Australian Veterinary Journal, 2017, 95, 6, pp 217-219
Abstract

The present study aimed to describe clinical signs of cryptosporidiosis in neonatal foals hospitalized in an Equine Perinatology Unit and to compare the clinical signs between Cryptosporidium parvum and Cryptosporidium horse genotype infection. The study was divided into two parts. In the...

Author(s)
Lanci, A.; Mariella, J.; Iacono, E.; Caffara, M.; Piva, S.; Galuppi, R.; Castagnetti, C.
Publisher
Elsevier, New York, USA
Citation
Journal of Equine Veterinary Science, 2018, 71, pp 51-56
Abstract

Bladder rupture represents a rare disease in adult horses compared to neonatal foals. It is commonly reported in association with parturition respectively dystocia (White, 1977; Jones et al., 1996; Higuchi et al., 2002; Snalune und Mair, 2006) or as a result of a high-grade external trauma (Bubeck...

Author(s)
Unkrüer, B.; Lohmann, B.
Publisher
Schlütersche Verlagsgesellschaft GmbH & Co. KG, Hannover, Germany
Citation
Praktische Tierarzt, 2016, 97, 4, pp 334-339
Abstract

Case series: Three foals, aged between 5 and 10 days, were presented for assessment of lethargy, abdominal pain and joint effusion. Fibrinous pericarditis and pericardial effusion (PE) were recognised in each foal and considered as sequelae to systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS) and...

Author(s)
Armstrong, S. K.; Raidal, S. L.; Hughes, K. J.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Melbourne, Australia
Citation
Australian Veterinary Journal, 2014, 92, 10, pp 392-399
Abstract

A 23-year-old, multiparous, pregnant Quarter Horse mare (310d) was presented with purulent vulvar discharge and premature mammary gland development. Transrectal ultrasonography revealed placental edema and separation at the cervical star. The mare was treated orally for ascending placentitis...

Author(s)
Rothrock, L.; Ellerbrock, R. E.; Sheahan, B.; Po, E.; Wilkins, P. A.; Canisso, I. F.
Publisher
The Society for Theriogenology, Montgomery, USA
Citation
Clinical Theriogenology, 2017, 9, 3, pp 503
Abstract

The clinical signs, aetiology, diagnosis and treatment of abdominal pain in newborn foals are presented.

Author(s)
Axon, J. E.
Publisher
Australian Veterinary Association (N.S.W) Division, Artarmon, Australia
Citation
Australian Equine Veterinarian, 2011, 30, 4, pp 46-51
Abstract

The aetiology, clinical signs, diagnosis and treatment of abdominal pain in newborn horses are presented.

Author(s)
Axon, J. E.
Publisher
Australian Veterinary Association (N.S.W) Division, Artarmon, Australia
Citation
Australian Equine Veterinarian, 2009, 28, 2, pp 44-46
Abstract

The medical records of 20 neonatal foals in which exploratory celiotomies were performed for gastrointestinal disease were reviewed. In all 20 foals, persistent pain and/or progressive abdominal distension were the primary clinical findings influencing the decison to operate. However, ancilliary...

Author(s)
Adams, R.; Koterba, A. M.; Brown, M. P.; Cudd, T. C.; Baker, W. A.
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 1988, 20, 1, pp 9-12
Abstract

A 12-hour female Standardbred foal developed signs of abdominal pain, tachycardia, tachypnoea and fever associated with chylous ascites. Small intestinal obstruction was due to segmental, mid-jejunal lymphangiectasia. Post-mortem examination identified a lack of communication between afferent and...

Author(s)
Campbell-Beggs, C. L.; Johnson, P. J.; Wilson, D. A.; Miller, M. A.
Citation
Veterinary Record, 1995, 137, 4, pp 96-98

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