Performing the Small Animal Physical Examination (Englar, R.E.)

Autor:
ISBN: 978-1-119-29530-3
Vydavateľ: Wiley-Blackwell, 2017
Špecifikácia: Tvrdá väzba, 456 strán, 1000 farebných fotografií, jazyk anglický

139,00 €
Na objednávku
  • Kniha Performing the Small Animal Physical Examinationpredstavuje prehľadnú pomôcku pre úspešné vykonanie podrobnej lekárskej prehliadky mačiek a psov, pričom obsahuje takmer 1000 klinických fotografií zobrazujúcich postupné detaily.
  • Prináša komplexné, praktické informácie o lekárskej prehliadke drobných zvierat
  • Obsahuje takmer 1000 farebných fotografií s jednotlivými detailmi postupov a princípov
  • Ponúka rady na prípravu ordinácie, užitočné tipy a konkrétne postupy pre vyšetrenie každého telesného systému
  • Uvádza systematický, detailný postup pre vykonanie vstupnej prehliadky psov a mačiek
  • Pomáha začínajúcim i skúseným zverolekárom a zootechnikom vykonať podrobné základné vyšetrenie

  • About the Author
  • Preface
  • Acknowledgments
  • Part One Performing the Feline Physical Examination
  • 1 Setting the Stage: Feline-Friendly Practice
  • 1.1 Challenges Faced in Feline Practice
  • 1.2 The Emergence of Feline-Friendly Practice
  • 1.3 Key Principles of Feline-Friendly Practice
  • 1.4 The Role of Sound
  • 1.5 The Role of Tactile Stimulation
  • 1.6 The Role of Scent
  • 1.7 The Role of Advance Preparation
  • 1.8 Examination Room Etiquette: Accessing the Cat
  • 1.9 Recognizing Body Language
  • 1.10 Feline-Friendly Handling
  • 1.11 Other Feline Handling Tools
  • 2 Assessing the Big Picture: the Body, the Coat, and the Skin of the Cat
  • 2.1 Forms of Identification
  • 2.2 Body Condition Scoring
  • 2.3 Assessing Hydration
  • 2.4 Inspecting the Coat: First Impressions
  • 2.5 Identifying Coat Colors and Coat Patterns
  • 2.6 Assessing Coat Quality
  • 2.7 Inspecting the Skin
  • 3 Examining the Head of the Cat
  • 3.1 Skull Shape and Facial Symmetry
  • 3.2 The Eyes and Accessory Visual Structures
  • 3.3 The Ears
  • 3.4 The Nose
  • 3.5 The Extra-Oral Examination
  • 3.6 The Intra-Oral Examination
  • 4 Examining the Endocrine and Lymphatic Systems of the Cat
  • 4.1 Evaluating the Thyroid Gland
  • 4.2 Assessing the Lymphatic System
  • 5 Examining the Cardiovascular and Respiratory Systems of the Cat
  • 5.1 The Cardiac Patient
  • 5.2 Assessing the Cardiovascular System Prior to Auscultation
  • 5.3 Cardiothoracic Auscultation
  • 5.4 The Respiratory Patient
  • 5.5 Assessing the Respiratory System Prior to Auscultation
  • 5.6 Understanding Normal Airway Sounds
  • 5.7 Ausculting the Airway
  • 5.8 Understanding Adventitious Airway Sounds
  • 5.9 Using Airway Sounds to Corroborate Percussive Findings
  • 5.10 Purring as an Obstruction to Auscultation
  • 6 Examining the Abdominal Cavity of the Cat
  • 6.1 Overview of the Digestive Tract as It Pertains to Presenting Complaints
  • 6.2 The Esophagus
  • 6.3 Visual Inspection of the Abdomen
  • 6.4 Superficial Palpation of the Abdomen
  • 6.5 Deep Palpation of the Abdomen
  • 6.6 The Upper Urinary Tract
  • 6.7 The Lower Urinary Tract
  • 6.8 The Male Reproductive Tract
  • 6.9 The Female Reproductive Tract
  • 6.10 Being Presented with a Female of Unknown Sexual Status
  • 6.11 Neonates
  • 7 Examining the Musculoskeletal System of the Cat
  • 7.1 Muscle Condition Score (MCS)
  • 7.2 The Skeleton as a Whole
  • 7.3 The Appendicular Skeleton: The Forelimb
  • 7.4 The Appendicular Skeleton: The Hind Limb
  • 8 Evaluating the Nervous System of the Cat
  • 8.1 Assessing Behavior and Mental Status
  • 8.2 Assessing Posture
  • 8.3 Assessing Coordination and Gait
  • 8.4 Assessing Postural Reactions
  • 8.5 Assessing for Other Abnormal Movements
  • 8.6 Evaluating the Spinal Reflexes
  • 8.7 Assessing the Cranial Nerves
  • 8.8 Assessing Nociception
  • Part Two Performing the Canine Physical Examination
  • 9 Setting the Stage: Canine-Friendly Practice and Low-Stress Handling
  • 9.1 Challenges Faced in Canine Practice
  • 9.2 The Concept of Low-Stress Handling
  • 9.3 White Coat Syndrome
  • 9.4 The Role of Scent
  • 9.5 The Role of Advance Preparation
  • 9.6 Examination Room Etiquette: Setting the Tone for Initial Veterinary Interactions with the Dog
  • 9.7 Recognizing Body Language
  • 9.8 Creative Approaches to Challenging Interactions with Canine Patients
  • 9.9 Other Canine Handling Tools
  • 10 Assessing the Big Picture: the Body, the Coat, and the Skin of the Dog
  • 10.1 Forms of Identification
  • 10.2 Body Condition Scoring
  • 10.3 Assessing Hydration
  • 10.4 Breed Designation
  • 10.5 Inspecting the Coat: First Impressions
  • 10.6 Identifying Coat Colors and Coat Patterns
  • 10.7 Assessing Coat Quality
  • 10.8 Inspecting the Skin
  • 10.9 Primary Skin Lesions
  • 10.10 Secondary Skin Lesions
  • 10.11 Miscellaneous Skin Lesions
  • 10.12 Hyperkeratosis
  • 10.13 Skin Folds
  • 10.14 Nails and Paw Pads
  • 10.15 Skin Incisions
  • 10.16 Mammary Glands
  • 11 Examining the Head of the Dog
  • 11.1 Skull Shape: Function Versus Cosmesis
  • 11.2 Facial symmetry
  • 11.3 The Eyes and Accessory Visual Structures
  • 11.4 The Ears
  • 11.5 The Nose
  • 11.6 The Extra-Oral Examination
  • 11.7 The Intra-Oral Examination
  • 12 Examining the Endocrine and Lymphatic Systems of the Dog
  • 12.1 Thyroid Gland Neoplasia in the Dog
  • 12.2 The Typical Presentation of Thyroid Gland Neoplasia in the Dog
  • 12.3 The Pathophysiology of Hypothyroidism
  • 12.4 The Typical Presentation of a Hypothyroid Dog
  • 12.5 The Atypical Presentation of a Hypothyroid Dog
  • 12.6 Assessing the Lymphatic System
  • 12.7 Examining the Submandibular Lymph Nodes
  • 12.8 Examining the Superficial Cervical or Pre-Scapular Lymph Nodes
  • 12.9 Examining the Popliteal Lymph Nodes
  • 12.10 Feeling for Lymph Nodes That Should Not Be Present
  • 13 Examining the Cardiovascular and Respiratory Systems of the Dog
  • 13.1 Congenital Heart Disease in the Dog
  • 13.2 Acquired Heart Disease in the Dog
  • 13.3 Assessing the Cardiovascular System Prior to Auscultation
  • 13.4 Cardiothoracic Auscultation
  • 13.5 The Respiratory Patient
  • 13.6 Assessing the Respiratory System Prior to Auscultation
  • 13.7 Understanding Normal Airway Sounds
  • 13.8 Ausculting the Airway
  • 13.9 Understanding Adventitious Airway Sounds
  • 13.10 Panting as an Obstruction to Auscultation
  • 14 Examining the Abdominal Cavity of the Dog
  • 14.1 Overview of the Digestive Tract
  • 14.2 The Esophagus
  • 14.3 Visual Inspection of the Abdomen
  • 14.4 Auscultion and Superficial Palpation of the Abdomen
  • 14.5 Deep Palpation of the Abdomen
  • 14.6 The Upper Urinary Tract
  • 14.7 The Lower Urinary Tract
  • 14.8 The Male Reproductive Tract
  • 14.9 The Female Reproductive Tract
  • 14.10 Being Presented with a Female of Unknown Sexual Status
  • 14.11 Neonates
  • 15 Examining the Musculoskeletal System of the Dog
  • 15.1 Muscle Condition Score (MCS)
  • 15.2 The Skeleton as a Whole
  • 15.3 The Appendicular Skeleton: The Forelimb
  • 15.4 The Appendicular Skeleton: The Hind Limb
  • 16 Evaluating the Nervous System of the Dog
  • 16.1 Assessing Behavior and Mental Status
  • 16.2 Assessing Posture
  • 16.3 Assessing Coordination and Gait
  • 16.4 Assessing Postural Reactions
  • 16.5 Assessing for Other Abnormal Movements
  • 16.6 Evaluating the Spinal Reflexes
  • 16.7 Assessing the Cranial Nerves
  • 16.8 Assessing Nociception
  • Index

·

 

Ryane E. Englar, DVM, DABVP (Canine and Feline Practice): Assistant Professor of Small Animal Primary Care at Midwestern University College of Veterinary Medicine in Glendale, Arizona, USA.