Articles by Charles Guard, DVM, PhD - dvm360
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Articles by Charles Guard, DVM, PhD

Charles Guard, DVM, PhD


Articles
Surgery of the diseased bovine digit (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Untreated or late-treated foot rot, a complicated sole ulcer, a white line abscess that extends into retroarticular structures, and puncture wounds may all result in necrosis and or infection of structures important for weight bearing.

About hooves and keeping them healthy: Hoof growth, hoof wear, biomechanics and trimming (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

What we see as the current condition of the claws on any cow is a result of continuous growth, continuous wear, and intermittent trimming.

The costs of common diseases of dairy cattle (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Knowing the cost of common diseases can help dairy farmers and their veterinarians plan treatment and prevention strategies that are likely to improve the profitability of the dairy.

Hoof horn disorders, causes and cures (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

The general principles of therapy for digital diseases are to eliminate the pain first and foremost and then to correct the underlying problem if possible.

Dairy treatment protocols (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Treatment protocols are often the means by which veterinarians guide the treatments given to sick cattle when detection, examination, and treatments are all conducted by farm personnel.

Infectious lameness problems and their control (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Foot rot is caused by specific pathogenic strains of Fusobacterium necrophorum and Bacteriodes melaninogenicus that gain entry through the interdigital skin.

Hoof horn disorders, causes and cures (Proceedings)
October 1, 2008

General principles of therapy for digital diseases are to eliminate the pain first and foremost and then to correct the underlying problem if possible.

Surgery of the diseased bovine digit (Proceedings)
October 1, 2008

Anesthesia is most easily performed by intravenous infiltration of lidocaine distal to a tourniquet on the metatarsus or metacarpus. Lidocaine without epinephrine, 20 to 30 ml, is infused using a butterfly catheter (19 g, 15 to 25 cm).

Treatment protocols (Proceedings)
October 1, 2008

Treatment protocols are often the means by which veterinarians guide the treatments given to sick cattle when detection, examination, and treatments are all conducted by farm personnel.

Hospital Design
Hospital Design

A gutted building finds new life in Culver City, California

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