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Examination of puppies is an essential part of clinical practice for both general veterinarians and specialist ones. In order to be able to measure an animal’s temperature accurately, palpate it or withdraw blood or other organic material, it should be possible to handle the patient easily and, if necessary, for long periods of time. Some critical steps associated with the clinical examination...
Nutritional management of patients with gastrointestinal disorders is one of the situations that the pratictioner encounters most frequently in daily clinical practice. The animal’s diet sometimes has a direct role in the aetiology of gastrointestinal disorders but, even in the cases in which it is not involved in the aetiology, it is nevertheless a factor that influences, positively or...
Feline calicivirus (FCV) is well-known for its role in causing upper respiratory tract infections with or without ulceration of the oral cavity in both kittens and adult cats. The morbidity in animals with this disease is usually high, but the infection is rarely fatal.
As in the canine species, intraocular tumours are relatively frequent also in felines. These tumours can be primary or metastatic, unilateral or bilateral. Clinically, they can occur as organized neoformations or with non-specific signs of uveitis, or with a combination of both. Clinical signs resulting from the complications of uveitis, such as haemorrhages, retinal detachment and glaucoma, are...
The low-dose dexamethasone suppression test (LDDS test), considered by many endocrinologists to be decidedly better than the adrenocorticotropic (ACTH) stimulation test, is both diagnostic and discriminating, making it possible to differentiate forms of pituitary-dependent hyperadrenocorticism (PDH) from forms of adrenal-dependent hyperadrenocorticism (ADH) by taking advantage of the negative...
Insufficient or inadequate nutrition is responsible for many pathophysiological changes. One of the most serious consequences is cellular and humoural immunoparesis from reduced neutrophil activity.
The good dog donor should be of large size, weigh over 28 kg, be between 1 and 7 years of age, have a good temperament, be in an excellent state of health and be regularly vaccinated and treated against the common ectoparasites and endoparasites. It should not have been previously transfused. Before designating an animal to be a donor, it is essential to determine its blood type and to make sure...

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