By Gary England
Following on from the winning structure of the former variants, Fertility and Obstetrics within the Horse 3e is a realistic and straight forward advisor to equine copy. From explaining the anatomy of the mares reproductive tract to detailing difficulties encountered while pregnant, it covers the entire significant components of shock in addition to together with the newest advancements in diagnostic approaches and remedy concepts.
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Extra info for Fertility and Obstetrics in the Horse (Library Vet Practice)
The CH progressively develops luteal tissue and is truly called a corpus luteum (CL) by day ﬁve after ovulation. e. the terms CH and CL are often used interchangeably. During the ﬁrst ﬁve days of maturation of the CH (metoestrus) there are a number of clinically signiﬁcant events: • The CH may be difﬁcult to palpate per rectum or may be confused with • • a pre-ovulatory follicle (it is easy to differentiate using ultrasound examination); The cervix changes from being open to closed; Uterine tone increases; NB: The CH is refractory to exogenous administration of prostaglandin, although higher than normal doses administered on day three after ovulation will result in luteal regression.
Returning echoes deform the same crystals which generate a surface voltage. Diagnostic ultrasound machines use the principle of brightness modulation (B-mode) where the returning echoes are displayed as dots, the brightness of which is proportional to their amplitude. Real-time B-mode ultrasound is a dynamic imaging system where information is continually updated and displayed on a monitor. Ultrasound is attenuated within tissues and attenuation is related to wavelength of the sound, the density of the tissue, the heterogeneity of the tissue and the number and type of echo interfaces.
3). • Prostaglandin (PG) is the treatment of choice. • Prostaglandins have two major effects (a) luteolytic and (b) spasmogenic. • The spasmogenic effects account for the majority of adverse effects, which • • • • • can include sweating, increased gastrointestinal motility (colic), dyspnoea (especially in mares with chronic lung disease), incoordination and also hyperthermia and hyperglycaemia. g. g. cloprostenol and others). Synthetic prostaglandin analogues are thought to be less spasmogenic and more luteolytic in effect.
Fertility and Obstetrics in the Horse (Library Vet Practice) by Gary England