Field surgical technique for epiglottic entrapment in horses

August 2007
Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;8/11/2007, Vol. 161 Issue 6, p182
Academic Journal
The article reports on the use of field surgical technique to determine the causes of epiglottic entrapment in horses in Great Britain. Several veterinary surgeons including Tom Russell and Martin Wainscott describe the treatment of the disease using this surgical apparatus. The procedure for surgical operations is also discussed.


Related Articles

  • Three keys to orthopedic postoperative care compliance. Renberg, Walter // Veterinary Medicine;Nov2012, Vol. 107 Issue 11, p474 

    The article discusses the means to get clients to comply with orthopedic patients' postoperative activity restriction instruction in veterinary setting. It mentions that it is helpful to make it clear to the client what the postoperative instructions will be before the animal is admitted for...

  • An outbreak of client sanity could be disastrous. Obenski, Michael A. // DVM: The Newsmagazine of Veterinary Medicine;Dec2007, Vol. 38 Issue 12, p5 

    The author shares the problems he had encountered in his veterinary practice in the U.S. He narrates an incident wherein he was blamed by a client for not performing surgery on her dog at the earliest possible time. In addition, he also relates the response that he earned when he sent a card to...

  • My Dressage Light-Bulb Moment.  // Dressage Today;Apr2013, Vol. 19 Issue 8, p15 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of bringing her horse Brook to North Carolina State's Equine Emergency Clinic and standing together through Brooks's colic surgery and recovery.

  • Offering the best to patients: ethical issues associated with the provision of veterinary services. Main, D. C. J. // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;1/14/2006, Vol. 158 Issue 2, p62 

    Veterinary surgeons have long been perceived as animal advocates and yet their income is usually dependent on a third party: the owner. Given the ever-increasing options now available to treat complex clinical conditions, it is important to consider which services should, rather than could, be...

  • House visits petition based on a misunderstanding, says RCVS.  // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;2/8/2014, Vol. 174 Issue 6, p133 

    The article presents the response from the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons (RCVS) concerning a petition calling on the RCVS to remove veterinary surgeons' mandatory home visits from the Code of Conduct. The petition claims the RCVS Disciplinary Committee's decision to remove surgeons from...

  • Voices bringing history to life. Bradley, Sue // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;4/6/2013, Vol. 172 Issue 14, p357 

    The article offers information on the oral history project "Veterinary Lives in Practice," initiated by Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons and the Centre for Rural Economy at Newcastle University. It reports that the project will record personal reflections of different generations of...

  • Equine Group Chairperson, Karen Dunne examines treatment methods for neglected horses.  // Irish Veterinary Journal;Jan2009, Vol. 62 Issue 1, p16 

    The article discusses treatment options for neglected horses in Ireland. It offers information on the Code of Professional Conduct for Veterinary Practitioners, which states that the veterinary practitioner has a special obligation for animal welfare where necessary actions for responses are...

  • The mind of a child. Brock, Bo // DVM: The Newsmagazine of Veterinary Medicine;Dec2006, Vol. 37 Issue 12, p66 

    The article relates the author's experience about his three daughters and the things they think. The author recounted treating a horse owned by celebrity Toby Keith for colic and advised the carrier that surgery was the only option. He recalled coming home after the surgical operation on the...

  • The art and the science of equine surgery. Greet, Tim // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;4/27/2013, Vol. 172 Issue 17, p442 

    The article discusses the art and the scientific developments in equine surgery. It mentions the application of general anaesthesia and standing surgery by the veterinarians. It notes that lameness as well as other orthopaedic problems have always constituted a major element of equine veterinary...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics