Archive for October, 2011Sponsored Links
Posted on Oct.27, 2011, under Veterinary Equipment
Sterile Polyurethane catheter 25 cm (10-inch) long with 5 cm (2-inch) proximal catheter extension, a matched flexible obturator, 7 cm (2.8-inch) long Peel-off sheath needle and 10 ml syringe. Central venous catheter introduced using a Peel-off sheath needle. Catheter can be trimmed if shorter length is required.
Peel-off sheath pre-loaded on access needle allows percutaneous introduction of the venous catheter, following direct venipuncture and removal of the needle cannula. Proximal extension assists with catheter manipulations after placement. Contact to get details
Posted on Oct.24, 2011, under Tutorial
Ringworm is an infection of skin, hair, or claws caused by a type of fungus known as dermatophyte. Almost all of ringworm in cats caused by the fungus Microsporum canis. The fungi spread easily to people primarily by direct contact or contaminated objects. The infection happen depends on fungal species, and also host factors (age, health, nutrition, grooming habits).
Infected cats can develop circular, bald, scaly patches with broken hairs in ring-like whirls. The most common areas for ringworm are face, ear tips, tail, and feet. Your veterinarian will diagnose ringworm by fungal culture, UV lamp examination or microscopic examination. (continue reading…)
Posted on Oct.22, 2011, under Tutorial
Almost all animals have had problems with their ears in their life, whether it’s dealing with parasitic diseases such as mites or an infection. Unlike dogs, whose ears were often altered forms of breeders in cats, the ear form – with the exception of the Scottish Fold – remained virtually unchanged, so it does not develop in diseases due to inadequate air supply.
Diseases of the ear are common in cats and can sometimes affect the quality of life drastically. It is important to note that is affected not only in the externally visible part of the ear disease, but also the middle and inner ear. (continue reading…)
Posted on Oct.21, 2011, under Tutorial
If you have a dog these are some tips that will save your money visit your veterinarian.
The surface of the eye (cornea) should be clear. The center of the eye (pupil) should respond to light. You can see a light in your pets’ eyes light up and constricts the pupil. The right and left pupils should be equal.
The pink tissue around the eye called the conjunctiva. It is normally a light pink color. In infections, it will be a darker pink and the eyes to produce a white or greenish discharge. There are a number of home remedies to treat conjunctivitis. (continue reading…)
Posted on Oct.13, 2011, under Tutorial
Toxoplasmosis is a disease caused by the parasite Toxoplasma gondii that causes the most part, flu-like symptoms that often mild and passing unnoticed. This is suffered in cats as in humans and other domestic animals or livestock (pigs, sheep, oxen, but also poultry).
The disease does damage of varying severity in children when they are still in the womb, that is to say, during pregnancy, then only in women who had never been reached for toxoplasmosis, who is seronegative at a simple blood test performed by the gynecologist. (continue reading…)
Posted on Oct.13, 2011, under Tutorial
The word cystitis means inflammation of the bladder. Cystitis is a disease that affects both male and female, in the cat. Feline Lower Urinary Tract Disease (FLUTD), also known as FUS (Feline Urinary Syndrome) – syndrome in cat’s urine or FLUTD Feline Lower Urinary Tract Disease (a disease of lower urinary tract of the cat) is a term most comprehensive of the conditions to the cause inflammation of the lower urinary tract. Cats with are predominantly male with signs similar to those of cystitis. In some cats, the formation of crystals or a mucus plug in the urethra (the tube that carries urine from the bladder to the outside) can cause an obstruction to the passage of urine. If not treated early, complete obstruction can severely damage the kidneys and even be fatal. (continue reading…)