Feline/Feline Medicine Archives | Page 3 of 8 | Today's Veterinary Practice

Feline/Feline Medicine

Feline Medicine Among The Remaining Open Courses At NAVC Institute 2018

If feline veterinary care is a point of emphasis for you and your practice, be sure to sign up for the Feline Medicine course at NAVC Institute 2018! There’s still time to register for this and the following courses during this immersive learning experience from May 20 – 25 in Orlando, FL: Feline Medicine ABVP …

The Asthmatic Cat: Management Guidelines

Management of the acute and the chronic asthmatic feline patient must be addressed using a multi-modal, anti-inflammatory approach. In acute exacerbations, feline asthma can be life-threatening and require emergent management.

2018 Veterinary Emerging Topics (VET)® Report: A Feline Focus on Antimicrobial Usage

Molly McAllister, DVM, MPH, VP Veterinary Science Banfield Pet Hospital From the Field shares insights from Banfield Pet Hospital veterinary team members. Drawing from the nationwide practice’s extensive research, as well as findings from its electronic veterinary medical records database and more than 8 million annual pet visits, this column is intended to explore topics …

Advances in Feline Cardiac Diagnostics

The diagnosis of cardiac disease in cats can be challenging and may require a combination of history, physical examination, laboratory evaluation, electrocardiography, diagnostic imaging, and systemic workup. This article presents 2 clinical cases, 1 with and 1 without clinical signs of heart disease, to highlight the use of tailored diagnostics to diagnose cardiac disease in …

Chronic Vomiting in Cats: When to Recommend Endoscopy

Endoscopy can help determine the cause of the cat’s clinical signs of vomiting, diarrhea, weight loss, abdominal pain, or loss of appetite

Chronic vomiting is a common presenting sign for cats, and evaluation can be frustrating for both owners and veterinarians because of the long differential list. Endoscopy is warranted after systemic diseases have been ruled out, particularly in cases without solitary jejunal disease.

Uncovering the Cause of Fever in Cats

The normal body temperature range in cats is 38.1°C to 39.2°C (100.5°F–102.5°F). Fever of unknown origin (FUO) in cats is classified as a temperature higher than 39.7°C (103.5°F) measured at least 4 times in a 2-week period without an identified cause.

Feline Urethral Obstruction: Diagnosis & Management

Presentation, treatment, and relief for treating urethral obstruction (UO) in cats.

Feline UO is a treatable emergency, with a survival rate to discharge higher than 90%, despite the fact that it is potentially life threatening due to severe electrolyte and acid–base imbalances secondary to acute postrenal azotemia/uremia.

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