Today's Veterinary Practice

SEP-OCT 2018

Today's Veterinary Practice provides comprehensive information to keep every small animal practitioner up to date on companion animal medicine and surgery as well as practice building and management.

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PEER REVIEWED 26 SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2018 todaysveterinarypractice.com 3. Schrope DP. Prevalence of congenital heart disease in 76,301 mixed- breed dogs and 57,025 mixed-breed cats. J Vet Cardiol 2015;17:192- 202. 4. Brodbelt DC, Pfeiffer DU, Young LE, et al. Risk factors for anesthetic- related death in cats: results from the confidential enquiry into perioperative small animal fatalities (CEPSAF). Br J Anaesth 2007; 99:617-623. 5. Carpenter RE, Pettifer GR, Tranquilli WJ. Anesthesia for geriatric patients. Vet Clin N Am Small Anim Pract 2005;35:571-580. 6. Paige CF, Abbott JA, Elvinger F, et al. Prevalence of cardiomyopathy in apparently healthy cats. JAVMA 2009;234:1398-1403. 7. Côté E, Manning AM, Emerson D, et al. Assessment of the prevalence of heart murmurs in overtly healthy cats. J AVMA 2004;225:384-388. 8. Payne JR, Brodbelt DC, Luis Fuentes V. Cardiomyopathy prevalence in 780 apparently healthy cats in rehoming centres (the CatScan study). 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Am J Vet Res 1997;58:1267–1273. 15. Abbott JA. Heart rate and heart rate variability of healthy cats in home and hospital environments. J Feline Med Surg 2005;7:195-202. 16. Wikler A. Studies on the action of morphine on the central nervous system of cat. J Pharm Pharmacol 1944;80:176–178. 17. Fertziger AP, Stein EA, Lynch JJ. Suppression of morphine-induced mania in cats [letter]. Psychopharmacologia 1974;36:185–187. 18. Robertson SA, Taylor PM, Lascelles BD, et al. Changes in thermal threshold response in eight cats after administration of buprenorphine, butorphanol and morphine. Vet Rec 2003;153:462–465. 19. Biermann K, Hungerbühler S, Mischke R, et al. Sedative, cardiovascular, hematologic and biochemical effects of four different drug combinations administered intramuscularly in cats. Vet Anaesth Analg 2012;39:137–150. 20. Ilkiw JE, Suter CM, Farver TB, et al. The behaviour of healthy awake cats following intravenous and intramuscular administration of midazolam. J Vet Pharmacol Ther 1996;19:205-216. 21. Hatch RC, Kitzman JV, Zahner JM, et al. Comparison of five preanesthetic medicaments in thiopental-anesthetized cats: antagonism by selected compounds. Am J Vet Res 1984;45:2322-2327. 22. Ilkiw JE, Suter CM, McNeal D, et al. The effect of intravenous administration of variable-dose midazolam after fixed-dose ketamine in healthy awake cats. J Vet Pharmacol Ther 1996;19:217–224. 23. Dyson D, Pettifer G. Evaluation of the arrhythmogenicity of a low dose of acepromazine: comparison with xylazine. Can J Vet Res 1997;61:241- 245. 24. Ward JL, Schober KE, Fuentes VL, et al. Effects of sedation on echocardiographic variables of left atrial and left ventricular function in healthy cats. J Feline Med Surg 2012;14:678-85. 25. Lamont LA, Bulmer BJ, Grimm KA, et al. Cardiopulmonary evaluation of the use of medetomidine hydrochloride in cats. Am J Vet Res 2001; 62:1745–1762. 26. Kanda T, Hikasa Y. Neurohormonal and metabolic effects of medetomidine compared with xylazine in healthy cats. Can J Vet Res 2008;72:278–286. 27. Lamont LA, Bulmer BJ, Sisson DD, et al. Doppler echocardiographic effects of medetomidine on dynamic left ventricular outflow tract obstruction in cats. JAVMA 2002;221:1276–1281. 28. Hayashida K, Obata H, Nakajima K, Eisenach JC. Gabapentin acts within the locus coeruleus to alleviate neuropathic pain. Anesthesiology 2008;109:1077-1084. 29. Yoshizumi M, Parker RA, Eisenach JC, et al. Gabapentin inhibits γ-amino butyric acid release in the locus coeruleus but not in the spinal dorsal horn after peripheral nerve injury in rats. Anesth 2012;116:1347-1353. 30. White PF, Way WL, Trevor AJ. Ketamine–its pharmacology and therapeutic uses. Anesthesiology 1982;56:119-136. 31. Waxman K, Shoemaker WC, Lippmann M. Cardiovascular effects of anesthetic induction with ketamine. Anesth Analg 1980;59:355-358. 32. Haskins SC, Patz JD. Ketamine in hypovolemic dogs. Crit Care Med 1990;18:625-629. 33. Whittem T, Pasloske KS, Heit MC, et al. The pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics of alfaxalone in cats after single and multiple intravenous administration of Alfaxan at clinical and supraclinical doses. J Vet Pharmacol Ther 2008;31:571-579. 34. Muir W W, L erche P, Wiese A, et al. The cardiorespiratory and anesthetic effects of clinical and supraclinical doses of alfaxalone in cats. Vet Anaesth Analg 2009;36:42-54. 35. Ribas T, Bublot I, Junot S, et al. Effects of intramuscular sedation with alfaxalone and butorphanol on echocardiographic measurements in healthy cats. J Fel Med Surg 2015;17:530-536. 36. Ilkiw JE, Pascow PJ, Haskins SC, et al. Cardiovascular and respiratory effects of propofol administration in hypovolemic dogs. Am J Vet Res 1992;5 2:2323–2327. 37. Muzi, M, Berens, RA, Kampine, JP, et al. Venodilation contributes to propofol-mediated hypotension in humans. Anesth Analg 1992; 74:877–883. 38. Hodgson DS, Dunlop CI, Chapman PL, et al. Cardiopulmonary effects of anesthesia induced and maintained with isoflurane in cats. Am J Vet Res 1998;59:182–185. 39. Vivien B, Hanouz JL, Gueugniaud PY, et al. Myocardial effects of halothane and isoflurane in hamsters with hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. Anesthesiology 1997;87:1406–1416. Ashley J. Wiese Ashley earned her Master of Science and Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degrees from Ohio State University. Following her graduation from veterinary school, she completed an internship in small animal medicine and surgery at MedVet Columbus and a 3-year small animal anesthesia and critical care residency at the University of California, Davis, Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital. She also completed a Postdoctoral Fellowship with the Department of Anesthesiology at the University of California, San Diego. Ashley currently serves as Regional Medical Director at MedVet Cincinnati, MedVet Dayton, and MedVet Lexington and has been part of the medical team since 2012. She has authored numerous manuscripts and is an active advocate of continued education for veterinary professionals. During her career, she has lectured on various small animal anesthesiology topics including anesthesia, anesthetic monitoring, mechanical ventilation and pain management.

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