https://todaysveterinarypractice.com/table-of-contents-september-october-2020/

November/December 2015

Common Questions that Veterinarians Ask Parasitology Experts

Veterinarians in practice often have numerous questions about how to address the parasites affecting their patients. To answer these questions, they often rely on the advice of experts. This series is intended to address parasite problems that veterinarians must manage in everyday practice. To initiate the series, I have compiled a short list of common questions that I receive from veterinarians in the practice trenches. Hopefully, my answers can address some questions before you have to ask them…

Endoscopic Foreign Body Retrieval in Dogs and Cats

When and how to use endoscopy to remove esophageal and gastric foreign bodies in dogs and cats.

A practicing veterinarian’s guide on when and how to use endoscopy to remove esophageal and gastric foreign bodies in dogs and cats.

Focus on Infectious Diseases

It seems to be getting harder and harder for veterinarians to “keep up.” Advances in technology result in ongoing discoveries every week, and the number of journals with important information appears to grow exponentially. In this Journal Club column, some key articles about infectious diseases are highlighted. You may not have come across them in …

Canine Caval Syndrome Series, Part 1: Understanding Development of Caval Syndrome

Stephen L. Jones, DVM Lakeside Animal Hospital, Moncks Corner, South Carolina The Heartworm Hotline column is presented in partnership between Today’s Veterinary Practice and the American Heartworm Society (heartwormsociety.org). The goal of the column is to communicate practical and timely information on prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of heartworm disease, as well as highlight current topics …

Approach to Respiratory Distress in Dogs and Cats

Companion animals in respiratory distress are often fragile and can decompensate rapidly. Initial evaluation should be performed rapidly, with minimal stress to the patient.

Managing dogs and cats in respiratory distress is a multifaceted effort that involves stabilizing patients prior to determining a definitive diagnosis. Fortunately, respiratory distress—no matter what the cause—requires somewhat standardized interventions during initial stabilization.

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