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VetMed Resource

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Abstract

The term "optic neuritis" compromises all diseases of the optic nerve that cause primary demyelination and usually manifest themselves as a sudden visual field defect or total loss of vision in one or both eyes. As in man, the cause of optic neuritis is often difficult to determine in the living...

Author(s)
Nell, B.
Publisher
W.B. Saunders, Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Veterinary Clinics of North America, Small Animal Practice, 2008, 38, 2, pp 403-415
AbstractFull Text

In the last 15 years, Computed Tomography (CT) has been increasingly used for diagnosis of head and skull diseases in equine patients. The main advantage of CT is the ability to produce detailed cross-sectional images without superimposition of anatomical structures. This characteristic allows to...

Author(s)
Beccati, F.; Pepe, M.; Nannarone, S.; Angeli, G.; Bazzica, C.; Cercone, M.; Gialletti, R.
Publisher
Edizioni SCIVAC, Cremona, Italy
Citation
Ippologia, 2012, 23, 1, pp 3-17
Abstract

Author(s)
Slatter, D. H.; Huxtable, C. R.
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 1983, Suppl.2, pp 98-100
Abstract

An asymptomatic, ophthalmoscopically visible proliferation affected the optic disc and nerve of two aged horses. The lesion consisted of an accumulation of foamy cells, histopathologically akin to fat cells, which contained an unidentified lipid-like material. The affected area and its environs...

Author(s)
Saunders, L. Z.; Bistner, S. I.; Rubin, L. F.
Citation
Veterinary Pathology, 1972, 9, No.5, pp 368-378
Abstract

Two cases of this condition are described in great detail. The main symptoms were bilateral blindness and total mydriasis. Ophthalmoscopic examination revealed accumulations of whitish plaque-like spots of exúdate on the surface of the optic disc along with multiple haemorrhages. The pieces of...

Author(s)
Roesti, W.
Publisher
Springer, Berlin,
Citation
Archiv fur wissenschaftliche und praktische Tierheilkunde, 1941, 77, pp 81-103

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