Proceedings - Veterinary Healthcare
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Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Current and practical updates on ocular therapeutics (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

The degree of penetration of topically applied medications depends on integrity of normal defense mechanisms of the eye.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Cutting-edge treatment for canine osteosarcoma — The CSU experience (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

Osteosarcoma (OSA) represents the most common bony tumor of dogs and cats.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

The vestibular cat (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

The peripheral vestibular system connects directly with the central nervous system for control of posture and eye movements.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Canine aggression toward unfamiliar people and dogs (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

Dog aggression is a serious public health issue in the U.S.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Degenerative myelopathy – diagnosis and treatment (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

Canine degenerative myelopathy is a spontaneously occurring, adult-onset, progressive spinal cord disease.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Acute intrinsic renal failure (AIRF) - causes and prevention (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

Acute renal failure is a clinical syndrome characterized by an abrupt increase of serum creatinine and blood urea nitrogen (BUN) concentrations to above normal (azotemia).

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Diagnosis and treatment of myofascial pain in the equine patient (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

There are a number of special considerations that must be addressed when treating equine patients with myofascial pain and dysfunction.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Anticoagulants: Beyond heparin (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

Thromboembolic agents are indicated for a variety of conditions, ranging from disseminated intravascular coagulation to pulmonary thromboembolism in both dogs and cats.

Source: CVC IN KANSAS CITY PROCEEDINGS

Wound management (Proceedings)

August 1, 2009

Dogs and cats are very commonly presented for management of acute or chronic wounds in veterinary practice.

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