SA Med b E1/3

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HLW
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170115
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SA Med b E1/3
Updated:
2012-09-10 21:09:15
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SA Med E1
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SA Med b E1/3
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  1. What are the signs of the dry fom of FIP?
    organ specific signs
  2. What percent of cats with the wet form of FIP get abdominal effusion?
    62%
  3. What is the classic histopath lesion of FIP?
    pyogranulomatous hepatitis
  4. What is a very common lab finding of FIP?
    increase in TP and increae in globulins
  5. If the antibody test is positive for FIP what does this mean?
    only indicative of FCoV exposure
  6. Is there any reliable blood test for confirming FIP?
    no
  7. What is the best confirmatory test for FIP?
    histopath combined with immunohistochemistry and immunofluorescence
  8. Is there any proven effective treatment for FIP?
    no
  9. How is feline leukemia virus transmissed?
    vertical transmission and horizontal transmission
  10. FeLV is contagious through _____ close contact with infected cats?
    prolonged
  11. Where does FeLV infection replicate?
    in local lymphoid tissue
  12. At what age is there resistance to FeLV infection?
    over 4 months
  13. The majority of FeLV infected cats are displaying whaat symptoms when they come in for diagnosis?
    asymptomatic
  14. When you see Nonregenerative macrocytic anemia, what disease should you think about?
    FeLV
  15. What are common immune mediated disorders of FeLV?
    IMHA and ITP
  16. What does the snap tests or ELISA detect when testing for FeLV?
    detects FeLV antigen
  17. What is the confirmatory test for FeLV?
    IFA test
  18. Which test is the preferred screening test for FeLV?
    ELISA
  19. Which test detects intraccellular virus in circulating leukocyte and platelets in FeLV?
    IFA test
  20. What does a positive IFA test mean in regards to FeLV?
    bone marrow infection
  21. Iss theere proven effective treatment for FeLV?
    no
  22. What is the main method of Feline immunodeficiency virus transmission?
    bite wounds, saliva
  23. What is the most commoon clinical abnormalityy of FIV??
    stomatitis
  24. What is the most common secondary infection oof FIV?
    oral
  25. What are the mostt common clinicl signs of FIV?
    gingivitis, stomatitis in 53% of cats, chronic upper resp infection in 30%
  26. When should you test new kittens for FIV?
    when they are over 6 months of age
  27. Do the snap test or immuno assay test and the western blot tests for FIV test for antibody or antigen?
    antibodies
  28. Will vaccination caause a positive FIIV-Ab test?
    yes, why you should tattoo cats
  29. Is vaccination recommended for FIV??
    no
  30. What causes infectious canine hepatitis?
    canine adenovirus type 1
  31. How is infectious canine hepatitis transmissed?
    oronasal exposure
  32. What cells do infectious canine hepatitis target?
    endothelial cells and hepatocytes
  33. What are the clinical forms of infection of Infectious canine hepatitis?
    peracute infection, acute systemic infection, ocular infection, chronic hepatitis
  34. Why are only CAV-2 vaccines recommended for infectious canine hepatitis?
    CAV-1 vaccines can localize in the kidney and produce mild nephritis, urine shedding of virus, produce blue eye
  35. What is a severe highy contagious viral disease of dogs, that has profound effects on respirratory tact, GI, nervous sysem, and lymphoid tissue?
    canine distemper virus
  36. How is canine distemper virus transmissed?
    shed in all body secretions, inhalation of virus
  37. When does shedding of canine distemper virus stop?
    1 to 2 weeks after full recovery
  38. What are general clinical signs of Canine distemper virus?
    extremely variable, severe depression, anorexia, dehydration, diphasic fever

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