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I think nebulization is not needed to lower the owner costs. It tend to aspiration pneumonia or paneumonia interstitial. I'm curious about the x-ray's result. Can you upload it?
I would continue the hospitalization until 7-10 days. if the owner change his mind, I would continue the treatment until the patients 90% get better.
symptomps : gastrointestinal sepsis, meningitis or meningoencephalitis
test with culture using body tissue or fluid sample (blood or spinal fluid)
treatment with antibiotics (ampicilin, tetracyclines and benzyl penicilin) 4-6 weeks
praziquantel or drontal plus tab
Hello, you are correct about cherry eye – prolapsed third eyelid gland is pretty rare in cats. There are only a few cases reported in the literature.
The Pocket Mucosal technique described by Rhea Morgan works well in cats.
With any cherry eye surgery, it is very important to use fine surgical instruments, and also fine sutures. It is vital to make sure that none of the sutures or their knots are exposed to eyeball. So in some cases, I will knot the suture on the eyelid side = outside of the third eye and then bring the suture through the third eyelid to the surgery site to close the mucosal pocket.
Most cherry eyes are in younger animals, whenever I see a cherry eye – prolapsed third eyelid gland in an older animal, I always check to make sure that there is not a predisposing cause e.g. a growth.
In my experience here in Australia we see more third eyelid cartilage eversions than cherry eyes in cats. The third eyelid cartilage eversion can look a lot like a cherry eye. British shorthair cats and British Blue cats seem to be most commonly affected here in Australia.