- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- John Wiley & Sons Inc
- 246 x 190 x 23 mm
- Antal komponenter
- HC gerader Rücken kaschiert
- 917 g
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Advances in Intervertebral Disc Disease in Dogs and Cats1039Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.Advances in Intervertebral Disc Disease in Dogs and Cats defines our present knowledge of this common clinical problem, compiling information related to the canine and feline intervertebral disc into a single resource. As a comprehensive, focused work, the book is an authoritative reference for understanding and treating disc disease, providing a sound scientific and clinical basis for decision making. Offering an objective synthesis of the current literature, the book supplies guidance on the approach to a potential disc rupture, surgical and medical strategies, and management of the patient. Offering a complete understanding of intervertebral disc disease, the book describes and discusses the controversies and issues surrounding this topic, acknowledging the gaps in our knowledge. Advances in Intervertebral Disc Disease in Dogs and Cats presents up-to-date, reliable information on this common condition for veterinary surgeons, neurologists, and general practitioners.
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The non-scalpel addicts will be pleased to find detailed and argued non-surgical options. A useful tool for any practice. (Vet Nurses Today, 1 October 2015) Overall, I believe this book will be a strong addition to any veterinarian s library, especially those with a special interest in IVDD as well as general practitioners who manage patients with IVDD. It is fairly priced and is an important reference for any clinician seeking the most reliable, up-to-date information on this condition. (Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, 15 September 2015)
James M. Fingeroth, DVM, DACVS, is Senior Staff Surgeon at the Orchard Park Veterinary Medical Center in Orchard Park, New York, USA. William B. Thomas, DVM, DACVIM (Neurology) is Professor of Neurology and Neurosurgery at the College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee, USA.
Contributors viii Foreword Rick LeCouteur xi Foreword Mark D. Markel, American College of Veterinary Surgeons Foundation xiv Preface xv Acknowledgments xvii Section I Intervertebral Disc Structure and Function 1 1 Embryology, Innervation, Morphology, Structure, and Function of the Canine Intervertebral Disc 3 John F. Innes and James Melrose 2 Biomechanics of the Intervertebral Disc and Why Do Discs Displace? 8 Lucas A. Smolders and Franck Forterre 3 Comparisons between Biped (Human) and Quadruped (Canine/Feline) Intervertebral Disc Disease 14 Niklas Bergknut, Franck Forterre, Jonathan M. Levine, Steven D. Lasser, and James M. Fingeroth Section II Disc Disease: Degenerative and other Pathology 23 4 Historical and Current Nomenclature Associated with Intervertebral Disc Pathology 25 Jonathan M. Levine and James M. Fingeroth 5 What Do We Know about the Incidence of Disc Disease in Chondrodystrophoid Dogs? 32 William B. Thomas, James M. Fingeroth, and Ragnvi Hagman 6 Feline Intervertebral Disc Disease 36 Michael Farrell and Noel Fitzpatrick 7 Is Wobbler Disease Related to Disc Disease? 50 Noel Fitzpatrick and James M. Fingeroth 8 Spondylosis Deformans 67 William B. Thomas and James M. Fingeroth 9 What is Fibrocartilaginous Embolism and Is It Related to IVDD? 75 Luisa De Risio Section III Clinical Features of Intervertebral Disc Disease and Important Differentials 89 10 History, Neurologic Examination, and Neuroanatomic Localization for Spinal Cord and Nerve Root Disease 91 William B. Thomas and Luisa De Risio 11 Deep Pain: How Should We Test and Interpret Nociception? 107 James M. Fingeroth, William B. Thomas, and Luisa De Risio 12 Ascending/Descending Myelomalacia Secondary to Intervertebral Disc Herniation 115 James M. Fingeroth and Alexander de Lahunta 13 Traumatic Disc Extrusions 121 Luisa De Risio, William B. Thomas, and James M. Fingeroth 14 Discogenic Pain (Signs Associated With Disc Degeneration But Without Herniation): Does It Occur? 127 James M. Fingeroth and James Melrose 15 Compressive and Contusive Spinal Cord Injury Secondary to Intervertebral Disc Displacement: A Clinical Perspective 131 James M. Fingeroth, Franck Forterre, and Jonathan M. Levine 16 Advances in Imaging for Intervertebral Disc Disease 135 Patrick R. Gavin and Jonathan M. Levine 17 The Role of Nonimaging-Based Diagnostic Studies for Intervertebral Disc Herniation 147 Gwendolyn J. Levine 18 Recurrent Intervertebral Disc Herniation 151 Brigitte A. Brisson 19 When Should Dogs Be Referred for Imaging and Surgery? 156 James M. Fingeroth and William B. Thomas 20 Discospondylitis and Related Spinal Infections in the Dog and Cat 161 Sharon Kerwin 21 Neoplasias Mimicking Intervertebral Disc Herniation 168 Gwendolyn J. Levine 22 Client Communications When Confronted with a Patient with Suspected Intervertebral Disc Herniation 174 James M. Fingeroth and William B. Thomas Section IV Nonsurgical and Adjunctive Medical Management of IVDD 179 23 Steroid Use in Intervertebral Disc Disease 181 Joseph M. Mankin and Franck Forterre 24 Nonsteroidal Anti-inflammatory Drugs, Muscle Relaxants, Opioids, and Other Treatments for Primary and Adjunctive Medical Management of Intervertebral Disc Herniation 186 James M. Fingeroth, Franck Forterre, Nuria Vizcaino Reves, and William B. Thomas 25 Neuroprotective Treatments for Acute Spinal Cord Injury Associated with Intervertebral Disc Herniation 194 Jonathan M. Levine 26 The Use of Discography and Nucleolysis in Dogs 199 James F. (Jeff) Biggart 27 Medical Management and Nursing Care for the Paralyzed Patient 208 James M. Fingeroth and William B. Thomas Section V Surgical Management of Intervertebral Disc Herniation 215 28 What Constitutes Spinal Cord Decompression? 217 James M. Fingeroth 29 General Principles of Spinal Surgery for Intervertebral Disc Herniation 221 James M. Fingeroth and Brigitte A. Brisson