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Regurgitation is a symptom caused by the retrograde movement of food or secretions from the pharynx, or more often from the oesophagus, into the oral cavity. It is a passive phenomenon, with very few prodromal signs. Once regurgitated, the ingesta can be ejected from the mouth, swallowed or inhaled. Differentiation between vomiting and regurgitation
Gastric tumours account for around 1% of all neoplasms of small animals. In most cases the causes are unknown, although it has been shown that the prolonged administration of nitrosamide is involved in the development of gastric tumours in the dog, in the cat and in other animals.1 A genetic predisposition has been suggested in Belgian Shepherd dogs; however, this has never been confirmed.2,3  ...
Carboplatin is a second-generation platinum salt widely used in veterinary medicine, in both dogs and cats, for the treatment of many solid tumours (sarcomas and carcinomas). Carboplatin was introduced into clinical use with the aim of reducing the nephrotoxicity of cisplatin, while maintaining a similar antitumour efficacy.   CHEMICAL STRUCTURE AND PHARMACOKINETIC PROPERTIES Carboplatin is...
Patients that have had a head injury can develop lesions or impairment of intracranial and extracranial functions. The extracranial alterations which are most often detected and that must be looked for and treated if present are: traumatic shock, impaired ventilation or oxygenation, airway obstruction, head fractures, chest trauma and its complications, spinal injuries, fractures of the ribs and...
Papillomaviruses are highly contagious, usually species-specific, DNA viruses that tend to develop in the stratum corneum of the epidermis causing its proliferation. Papillomavirus infections have been reported both in numerous feral felidae and in domestic cats. Papillomavirus in the skin does not necessarily lead to the development of cutaneous lesions; on the basis of the few cases reported in...
Puerperal eclampsia, also called puerperal tetany, hypocalcaemia or milk fever, is an acute, potentially fatal disorder that affects dogs and cats. It is due to a state of hypocalcaemia, which can develop before but, more frequently, after delivery because of a depletion of calcium from the blood in order for this element to be used in the production of milk.   SIGNALMENT AND HISTORY Puerperal...
Multilobular tumour of bone (multilobular osteochondrosarcoma, previously known as chondroma rodens) is a rare bone tumour characterized by slow growth; it is locally invasive and potentially metastatic, especially to the lungs. It affects medium- and large-sized breeds of dogs and, usually, elderly subjects. No predisposition for sex or breed has been found. The sites most commonly affected are...

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