Color Atlas of Canine and Feline Ophthalmology by Joan Dziezyc

By Joan Dziezyc

Ophthalmology is based seriously at the practitioner's skill to visually realize ocular beneficial properties and abnormalities. This atlas includes countless numbers of full-color photos of standard and diseased eyes and similar buildings of canines and cats as they may be noticeable in the course of an ocular exam to facilitate visible acceptance of difficulties for exact prognosis and treatment.

  • Features over 800 vibrant full-color illustrations that reduction within the reputation of buildings and lesions.
  • Works as an excellent better half piece to Slatter: basics of Veterinary Ophthalmology
  • Contains photographs of either basic and diseased eyes and comparable constructions of canines and cats to help within the identity and prognosis of stipulations encountered in the course of ocular examination
  • Features a constant, systematic association from anterior to posterior, together with the orbit, in an easy-to-use format

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Extra resources for Color Atlas of Canine and Feline Ophthalmology

Example text

Figure 5-51 Same eye as in Figure 5-50. Close-up of a perforating foreign body in a cat cornea. 48 CORNEA Figure 5-52 Penetrating deep laceration of the cornea. Figure 5-53 Corneal scar with anterior synechiae and cataract, presumably resulting from healed corneal perforation. Figure 5-54 Slit lamp photograph of a perforating corneal laceration caused by a cat scratch. Hyphema is present in the pupil. Figure 5-55 Healing corneoconjunctival transposition. Corneoconjunctival transpositions are halfthickness sliding corneoconjunctival grafts that work very well for the treatment of deep or perforated ulcers.

Figure 5-68 Corneal sequestrum in a cat. A corneal sequestrum is an area of necrotic stroma that takes on a brown color from the tear porphyrins. Sequestra can be associated with chronic ulceration, entropion, and herpesvirus keratitis, especially in animals undergoing treatment with corticosteroids. Figure 5-69 Corneal sequestrum in a cat (the faint brown opacity in the central cornea). Figure 5-70 Sequestrum in a cat. CORNEA 53 Figure 5-71 Corneal sequestrum in a cat. Figure 5-72 Sequestrum in a cat with lower eyelid entropion.

Figure 5-94 Corneal degeneration in a dog. Note the neovascularization and lipid deposition in the corneal stroma centrally. CORNEA Figure 5-95 Corneal degeneration in an elderly dog. Anterior corneal stromal spicules are present. Negative fluorescein stain. 59 Figure 5-96 Intrastromal corneal hemorrhage (arrows), corneal neovascularization, and corneal lipid degeneration in a dog. Figure 5-97 Medial trichiasis and pigmentary (superficial) keratitis. A hypermature cataract and mild lensinduced uveitis (diffuse corneal edema and dark iris pigmentation) are also present.

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