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(antivenin antivenene antivenom)
23 results
  • Clinical features therapy and epidemiology of tiger snake bite in dogs and cats. [Journal Article]
    Aust Vet J 1984; 61(7):208-12Barr SC
  • Snake bite was diagnosed in 125 dogs and 115 cats over 10 years. Young sporting dogs and young cats were mainly affected. More dogs (48%) were seen in contact with tiger snakes than cats (7%). One hundred and four (84%) dogs and 89 (76%) cats were bitten in the warmer months of the year (October to March). As the incidence rose in September/October, dogs were bitten on days when the temperature w…
  • Bleeding manifestations in snake bite. [Journal Article]
    Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health 1979; 10(2):255-7Devaraj T
  • Bleeding following bites by the Malayan Pit Viper can either be local or systemic. Bleeding at the site of the bite is due to the local action of the venom as a vasculotoxin. Systemic bleeding occurs with severe poisoning and appears to be mainly dependent on platelet deficiency and the co-existing defibrination syndrome appears to play a minor role in the initiation of bleeding. Thus in the clin…
  • Snake bite in dogs. [Journal Article]
    Aust Vet J 1979; 55(2):82-5Hill FW
  • In 7 years snake bite was diagnosed in 80 dogs. Sporting breeds figured prominently. The average was 3.6 years. The commonest presenting signs were salivation, vomiting, dilated pupils, absence of the pupillary light reflex, depression and generalised muscle weakness, hindlimb ataxia and respiratory distress. Sixty-seven cases (84%) occurred in 6 warmer months on the year. Fifty-one dogs (64%) we…
  • Snake bite in cats. [Journal Article]
    Aust Vet J 1978; 54(9):437-9Hill FW, Campbell T
  • In 6 years snake bite was diagnosed in 41 cats, with an average age of 20 months. The commonest presenting signs were dilated pupils, absence of the pupillary light reflex, depression and generalised muscle weakness. Other frequent findings were vomiting, dyspnoea, hindlimb ataxia and complete flaccid paralysis. Thirty-seven cases (90%) occurred in the 6 warmer months of the year. Tiger snakes we…
  • The clinical features of tick bite. [Case Reports]
    Med J Aust 1977; 2(10):313-8Pearn J
  • The clinical features of bites by the Australian scrub tick, Ixodes holocyclus, are reviewed. Eight cases of tick bite are summarized, including six new cases of tick paralysis in children. In almost all cases neuroparalysis became worse transiently, after the tick had been removed. One child with life-threatening respiratory and bulbar palsy received canine antitick antivenene, with rapid revers…
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