Canine and feline caval syndrome.

@article{Strickland1998CanineAF,
  title={Canine and feline caval syndrome.},
  author={Keith Strickland},
  journal={Clinical techniques in small animal practice},
  year={1998},
  volume={13 2},
  pages={
          88-95
        }
}
The caval syndrome is a serious complication of chronic heartworm (Dirofilaria immitis) disease in dogs and cats. The syndrome is characterized by acute anorexia, respiratory distress, weakness, right-sided cardiac murmur, anemia, hemoglobinuria, hepatic and renal dysfunction, signs of forward and backward heart failure, and, possibly, disseminated intravascular coagulation (DIC). Retrograde migration of adult heartworms from the pulmonary arteries to the right ventricle, right atrium, and… CONTINUE READING
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Proceedings of 6th European Dirofilaria and Angiostrongylus Days

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Feline heartworm disease: A'Rubik's-cube-like' diagnostic and therapeutic challenge.

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  • 2015
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Acquired collateral venous pathways in a dog with cranial vena cava obstruction

  • The Journal of veterinary medical science
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