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Handbook of Veterinary Neurology, 5th Edition

Handbook of Veterinary Neurology, 5th Edition

Elsevier Saunders
(Code: SAUN118)
Sur commande
Disponible sous 10 jours
Lorenz, Coates & Kent
January 2011

21,6 Xx27,6 cm
560 pages
89,00 €
1530g
Description
Handbook of Veterinary Neurology provides quick access to vital information on neurologic conditions in a wide range of species, including canine, feline, bovine, caprine, equine, ovine, and porcine. A problem-oriented approach makes it easy to diagnose and treat neurologic problems in small and large animals. The coverage of disorders by problem, not by established disease diagnosis, emulates how animals present to the veterinary hospital and simplifies the formulation of a correct diagnosis. Within each chapter, discussions of neurologic disease include a review of the localization criteria and the diseases that can cause that problem, plus treatment and surgical techniques. Lead author Michael D. Lorenz brings decades of experience to neurologic assessment, using a diagnostic approach that requires minimal knowledge of neuroanatomy.

No this edition:
  • A companion website includes 20 narrated video clips with accompanying PowerPoint slides that correlate to the case histories in the book, covering neurologic assessment and clinical problems such as paresis of one limb, tetraparesis, stupor, seizures, ataxia of the head and limbs, and cranial nerve disorders.
  • Two new co-authors, Jean Coates and Marc Kent, board-certified in neurology, enhance the credibility of this edition.
  • A full-color design and numerous illustrations include enhanced images of neuroanatomy and pathology.

Author information:
By Michael D. Lorenz, BS, DVM, DACVIM, Professor of Small Animal Internal Medicine; Dean, College of Veterinary Clinical Sciences, Center for Veterinary Health Sciences, Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, OK; Joan Coates, BS, DVM, MS, DACVIM, Associate Professor of Neurology and Neurosurgery, Department of Small Animal Medicine and Surgery, College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Missouri, Columbia, MO and Marc Kent, DVM, BA, DACVIM, Associate Professor and Neurologist, Department of Small Animal Medicine, College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Georgia, Athens, GA