Internal medicine | Veterinary Medicine

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Internal medicine

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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Jun 01, 2007
Dermatologic problems can be frustrating to treat. Pentoxifylline, tacrolimus, pimecrolimus, interferon, and imiquimod offer potential new therapeutic options.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Jun 01, 2007
The oral cavity is a common site for neoplasia in cats, accounting for about 10% of all feline tumors.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Jun 01, 2007
A 1-year-old castrated male domestic shorthaired cat was presented for evaluation of a 10-day history of lethargy, anorexia, decreased water consumption, and apparent discomfort.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Jun 01, 2007
By dvm360.com staff
This internist embraces advances in diagnostics as well as comparative medicine. However, "One thing I hope never changes," he says, "is our reliance on history taking and physical examinations."
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: May 14, 2007
Dr. Rosenkrantz tells you what you need to know about otoscope cone and bulb syringe contamination.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: May 10, 2007
Melamine and cyanuric acid:
An update on what practitioners need to know
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 01, 2007
Acesarean section (hysterotomy) is scheduled or performed on an emergency basis.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: May 01, 2007
A 6-year-old castrated male Great Dane was presented to the Cornell University Hospital for Animals for evaluation of pelvic limb ataxia and intermittent fecal incontinence.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: May 01, 2007
About 45% to 65% of hypercalcemic dogs and 10% to 30% of hypercalcemic cats have underlying neoplasia.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 12, 2007
Dr. Hunthausen demonstrates how to teach a puppy to sit and come on command.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 12, 2007
Dr. Washabau describes how to handle this toxicosis in dogs.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Apr 01, 2007
Q. Please review bartonellosis in animals and humans.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Apr 01, 2007
Although brain infarction is the third leading cause of death in humans, cerebrovascular accidents are rarely reported in veterinary literature.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 01, 2007
Two substances, aminopterin and melamine, have been identified in some of the tested samples of the recalled pet foods manufactured by Menu Foods (www.menufoods.com). How these substances entered the pet food chain hasn't been determined. Investigators also don't know whether these substances are the sole cause of the illness associated with ingestion of the recalled food; other as yet unknown factors are likely to be involved.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Apr 01, 2007
In veterinary medicine, patients often are diagnosed with a generalized hepatic disease or disorder.