Gross TLIhrke PJWalder EJ, et al. Infectious nodular and diffuse granulomatous and pyogranulomatous diseases of the dermis. In: Skin diseases of the dog and cat, clinical and histopathologic diagnosis. 2nd ed. Oxford, England: Blackwell Science Ltd, 2005;283–287.
Ginn PEMansell JEKLRakich PM. Skin and appendages. In: Maxie M, ed. Jubb, Kennedy & Palmer's pathology of domestic animals. Vol 1. 5th ed. Philadelphia: Elsevier, 2007;687–690.
Greene CEGunn-Moore DA. Mycobacterial infections. In: Greene CE, ed. Infectious diseases of the dog and cat. 3rd ed. Philadelphia: WB Saunders Co, 2006;482–488.
Horne KSKunkle GA. Clinical outcome of cutaneous rapidly growing mycobacterial infections in cats in the south-eastern United States: a review of 10 cases (1996–2006). J Feline Med Surg 2009; 11:627–632.
Jang SSHirsh DC. Rapidly growing members of the genus Mycobacterium affecting dogs and cats. J Am Anim Hosp Assoc 2002; 38:217–220.
Barry MTaylor JWoods JP. Disseminated Mycobacterium avium infection in a cat. Can Vet J 2002; 43:369–371.
Youssef SArchambault MParker W, et al. Pyogranulomatous panniculitis in a cat associated with infection by the Mycobacterium fortuitum/peregrinum group. Can Vet J 2002; 43:285–287.
Couto SSArtacho CA. Mycobacterium fortuitum pneumonia in a cat and the role of lipid in the pathogenesis of atypical mycobacterial infections. Vet Pathol 2007; 44:543–546.
Malik RWigney DIDawson D, et al. Infection of the subcutis and skin of cats with rapidly growing mycobacteria: a review of microbiological and clinical findings. J Feline Med Surg 2000; 2:35–48.
Dr. Wilson's present address is USDA, APHIS, Oregon Area Office, 530 Center St NE, Ste 335, Salem, OR 97301.