Cheyletiella blakei Infection in Cats

Cheyletiellosis is an uncommon but notable cause of pruritus, overgrooming, and miliary dermatitis in cats. Diagnosis and treatment is paramount to preventing transmission to in-contact humans.

Read More

Stay current with the latest techniques and information

Sign up today to receive Today’s Veterinary Practice eNewsletter today.

Peer-Reviewed Articles


Nutritional Management of Genetic Hyperuricosuria: Case Report

Dogs with urate uroliths can typically be managed nutritionally with a low-purine veterinary therapeutic diet.

Clinical Pathology

Skin “Lumps and Bumps” Cytology

Cutaneous and subcutaneous masses may be hyperplastic, inflammatory, neoplastic, and cystic, or a combination thereof.


Standard Medical Therapies for Preclinical Heart Disease and Congestive Heart Failure in Dogs

Common therapies for CHF treatment include diuretics, pimobendan, and RAAS inhibitors.


Radiographic Diagnosis of Developmental Orthopedic Disease of the Canine Elbow

Understanding the more subtle radiographic changes will help lead to an early diagnosis so that therapeutic intervention can be instituted before severe osteoarthritis develops.


C-Reactive Protein in Dogs: A Review for the General Practitioner

Biomarkers such as CRP are likely to play an increasing role in the care of companion animals, as they provide information that may not be available with routine laboratory testing.


Current Perspectives Regarding Dipylidiasis Infection in Companion Animals

Although dipylidiasis is not life-threatening, the zoonotic significance warrants timely diagnosis and treatment.