Refine Search

New Search

Advanced search

Results in Journal International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports: 44

(searched for: journal_id:(410138))
Page of 5
Articles per Page
by
Show export options
  Select all
Helge Böhnel, Frank Gessler, Hartwig Bostedt
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-9; doi:10.5171/2013.747291

Valcarcel F, José Sánchez, José Jaime, Pedro Basco-Basco, Silvia Guajardo, María-Teresa Cutuli, Raquel Martín-Hernández, Angeles-Sonia Olmeda
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-9; doi:10.5171/2014.871622

Camille-Marie Coomansingh, Michael Yabsley, Nannette Wagner, Rhonda Pinckney, Muhammad Bhaiyat, Alfred Chikweto, Calum MacPherson, Paul Fields
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-8; doi:10.5171/2015.429690

Manzoor Ghumman, Abdul Whab Manzoor, Sarwat Naz, Rais Ahmad, Rasheed Ahmad
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-4; doi:10.5171/2013.145084

H. Hariharan, K. P. Tiwari, S. Kumthekar, D. Thomas, C. Hegamin-Younger, B. Edwards, R. N. Sharma
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-7; doi:10.5171/2015.473459

Neele Hendrika Gundlach, Marion Piechotta, Ursula Siebert
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-10; doi:10.5171/2016.967043

Toshiaki Kakimoto, Tomoko Iwanaga, Hiroaki Kanouchi
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-7; doi:10.5171/2014.141449

Abstract:
Many human epidemiologic studies have reported associations between plasma homocysteine (Hcy) concentrations and cardiovascular disease, Alzheimer’s disease, and osteoporosis. However, few studies have examined the relationship between Hcy and disease in dogs. In this study, we investigated the relationship between canine plasma Hcy concentrations and sex, age, breed, size; spay/neuter status, and disease. Plasma Hcy concentrations were related to sex and age, but the correlations were very weak. ShibaInu dogs and Labrador Retrievers had a higher risk of hyperhomocysteinemia than other breeds. We compared the plasma Hcy concentrations of healthy control dogs with those of dogs with heart, inflammatory, bone and joint, nervous system, neoplastic, skin, and kidney diseases. The mean plasma Hcy concentrations of dogs with cardiovascular, neoplasia, skin, and kidney diseases were significantly different from those of controls. However, multivariate logistic regression (parameters: Hcy concentration, age, sex, and spay/neuter status) revealed a significant relationship between only skin disease and plasma Hcy concentration. The odds ratio (per 1 μmol/l increase of Hcy) was 1.077 (95% confidence interval 1.00–1.158, p
Rehan Rafique, Muhammad Asi, Muhammad Saqib, Muhammad Hammad Hussain, Aqsa Mushtaq, Awais-Ur-Rehman Sial, Hina Afroz, Muhammad Khan
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-8; doi:10.5171/2013.901239

Alfred Chikweto, Muhammad Bhaiyat, Saul Mofya, Ravindra Ravindra
International Journal of Veterinary Medicine: Research & Reports pp 1-4; doi:10.5171/2015.330445

Page of 5
Articles per Page
by
Show export options
  Select all
Back to Top Top