Manual of Equine Dermatology by Reg R. Pascoe AM DVSc FRCVS FACVSc, Derek C. Knottenbelt PDF

By Reg R. Pascoe AM DVSc FRCVS FACVSc, Derek C. Knottenbelt OBE BVM&S DVM&S Dip ECEIM MRCVS

ISBN-10: 0702019682

ISBN-13: 9780702019685

A concise guide of equine dermatology, absolutely illustrated in colour and diagnostically orientated. every one bankruptcy covers medical indicators, differential analysis and therapy, and emphasis is put on the right way to distinguish comparable stipulations. the writer are world-renowned gurus on equine dermatology.

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Because of the heavy pigment and the history of sudden appearance, a clinical diagnosis of melanoma is often suspected clinically. The lesions are generally stable after a relatively sudden appearance and a short-lived period of growth. HISTOPATHOLOGY. The lesion is characterized by its relatively small size and its symmetry, and by a proliferation of uniform, narrow, elongated, spindle-shaped, often heavily pigmented melanocytes at the dermal-epidermal junction. The epidermis tends to be irregularly thickened, and there is hyperkeratosis often with conspicuous ­melanin pigment in the stratum corneum.

Melanocytes are not increased in number. Fig. d Clin. Fig. c Clin. Fig. d Clin. Fig. c. Cafe au lait macule. Evenly tan-colored macules can be seen in normal individuals. Multiple cafe au lait changes raise suspicion for neurofibromatosis. Clin. Fig. d. Becker’s nevus: Teenage male acquired an enlarging tan macule with scalloped borders on his shoulder and chest. Hypertrichosis may develop. Mucosal Melanotic Macules CLINICAL SUMMARY. These benign lesions present as a pigmented patch on a mucous membrane.

Dermatophytosis is prototypic (8). However, many examples of dermatophytosis have significant inflammation, simulating one or another of the superficial inflammatory dermatoses (see Section III). Hyperkeratosis and parakeratosis Fig. a Clin. Fig. IC1 Hyphae Fig. b Fig. c Clin. Fig. IC1. Tinea pedis. A leading edge of scale and erythema in a moccasin distribution characterizes this infection, most commonly caused by the dermatophyte Trichophyton rubrum. Fig. a. Dermatophytosis, medium power. At this magnification, the epidermis may appear normal, slightly thickened as here, spongiotic, and/or psoriasiform.

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Manual of Equine Dermatology by Reg R. Pascoe AM DVSc FRCVS FACVSc, Derek C. Knottenbelt OBE BVM&S DVM&S Dip ECEIM MRCVS

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