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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CLINICAL INSIGHTS todaysveterinarypractice.com SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2018 65 12. Nyland TG, Park RD. Hepatic ultrasonography in the dog. Vet Radiol 1983;24(2):74-84. 13. Hittmair KM, Vielgrader HD, Loupal G. Ultrasonographic evaluation of gallbladder wall thickness in cats. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2001;42(2):149-155. 14. DeMonaco SM, Grant DC, Larson MM, et al. Spontaneous course of biliary sludge over 12 months in dogs with ultrasonographically identified biliary sludge. J Vet Intern Med 2016;30(3):771-778. 15. Bromel C, Barthez PY, Leveille R, et al. Prevalence of gallbladder sludge in dogs as assessed by ultrasonography. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 1998;39(3):206-210. 16. Moentk J, Biller D. Bilobed gallbladder in a cat: ultrasonographic appearance. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 1993;34(5):354-356. 17. Leveille R, Biller DS, Shiroma JT. Sonographic evaluation of the common bile duct in cats. J Vet Intern Med 1996;10(5):296-299. 18. Harran N, d'Anjou MA, Dunn M, et al. Gallbladder sludge on ultrasound is predictive of increased liver enzymes and total bilirubin in cats. Can Vet J 2011;52(9):999-1003. 19. Gaillot HA, Penninck DG, Webster CR, et al. Ultrasonographic features of extrahepatic biliary obstruction in 30 cats. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2007;48(5):439-447. 20. Hart DV, Winter MD, Conway J, et al. Ultrasound appearance of the outer medulla in dogs without renal dysfunction. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2013;54(6):652-658. 21. Drost WT, Henry GA, Meinkoth JH, et al. Quantification of hepatic and renal cortical echogenicity in clinically normal cats. Am J Vet Res 2000;61(9):1016-1020. 22. Cartee RL, Finn-Bodner ST, Gray BW. Ultrasonography of the normal feline adrenal gland. J Diagn Med Sonogr 1993;9:327-330. 23. Zimmer C, Horauf A, Reusch C. Ultrasonographic examination of the adrenal gland and evaluation of the hypophyseal-adrenal axis in 20 cats. J Small Anim Pract 2000;41(4):156-160. 24. Gladwin NE, Penninck DG, Webster CR. Ultrasonographic evaluation of the thickness of the wall layers in the intestinal tract of dogs. Am J Vet Res 2014;75(4):349-353. 25. Penninck D, Nyland T, Fisher P, et al. Ultrasonography of the normal canine gastrointestinal tract. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 1989(30):272-276. 26. Newell SM, Graham JP, Roberts GD, et al. Sonography of the normal feline gastrointestinal tract. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 1999;40(1):40-43. 27. Goggin JM, Biller DS, Debey BM, et al. Ultrasonographic measurement of gastrointestinal wall thickness and the ultrasonographic appearance of the ileocolic region in healthy cats. J AAHA 2000;36(3):224-228. 28. Stander N, Wagner WM, Goddard A, Kirberger RM. Normal canine pediatric gastrointestinal ultrasonography. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2010;51(1):75-78. 29. Penninck DG, d'Anjou M. Atlas of Small Animal Ultrasonography. Indianapolis, IN: Wiley-Blackwell; 2015. 30. Tams TR. Handbook of small animal gastroenterology. 2nd ed. Philadelphia, PA: W.B. Saunders; 2003. 31. Delaney F, O'Brien RT, Waller K. Ultrasound evaluation of small bowel thickness compared to weight in normal dogs. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2003;44(5):577-580. Figure 15. Long-axis views of the right medial iliac lymph node in a normal (A) dog and (B) cat. Note the normal fusiform shape and relative isoechogenicity of the lymph nodes relative to the adjacent mesenteric fat. These lymph nodes are considered normal. Ao = abdominal aorta. (C) Jejunal lymph node from a 10-month-old male neutered Boston terrier. Note the increased size, lobulated appearance, and peripheral oval to fusiform hypoechoic areas (white arrowhead). A B C Elizabeth Huynh Elizabeth Huynh, DVM, is a diagnostic imaging resident and graduate student at University of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine. Her interests include ultrasonography, cross-sectional imaging, and nuclear medicine. She received her DVM from Ross University, finished her clinical year at Ohio State University, and completed a diagnostic imaging internship at Animal Specialty and Emergency Center in Los Angeles, California. Erin G. Porter Dr. Porter is a 2007 graduate of the University of Florida, College of Veterinary Medicine. Upon graduation, she worked as an equine ambulatory practitioner in the Orlando area for 2 years before returning to the University of Florida for an equine lameness and imaging internship. Dr. Porter completed a residency In Diagnostic Imaging at the University of Florida and became a diplomat of the American College of Veterinary Radiology in 2013. She has been a clinical assistant professor of diagnostic imaging at the University of Florida since 2013. Her interests include equine orthopedic imaging and small animal ultrasound. She currently lives in Alachua, Florida with her husband (Michael) and 2 young children. Clifford R. Berry Clifford R. Berry, DVM, DACVR, is a professor of diagnostic imaging at University of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine. His research interests include cross-sectional imaging of the thorax, nuclear medicine, and biomedical applications of imaging. He received his DVM from University of Florida and completed a radiology residency at University of California–Davis.

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