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, localized signs of pain, synovial effusion, rectal temperature > 38.3°C [101°F], grade 4 or 5 lameness, 16 osteomyelitis associated with synovial sepsis, supportive synovial fluid cytologic results [WBC count > 20 × 10 9 cells/L], > 80% neutrophils, and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

bacterial or fungal osteomyelitis. A soft tissue neoplasm invading the ACB was considered less likely because of the lack of a prominent soft tissue component and the appearance of the ACB lesion. Radiographic findings for the thorax and contralateral carpus

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

tract. The limbs were deemed otherwise normal on palpation, with no other swelling and no joint effusion detected. Radiographic examination of the affected limb revealed severe soft tissue swelling and osteomyelitis at the distal aspect of the third

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

hemimandible had an irregular and poorly marginated border, and the rostral aspect of the mandibular symphysis appeared to be widened with mild irregularities. Those radiographic findings were consistent with the early stages of osteomyelitis. Right is to the

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

-up information was obtained from owners of 84 of 123 (68%) animals. Forty-two of those animals were reported to have some postoperative complication. Complications included reinfection (n = 15), chronic draining tract (14), osteomyelitis (14), weight loss (13

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

diskospondylitis in the L2–3 region with associated osseous changes. Compared with initial images, the infection appeared to be resolving with no evidence of substantial active osteomyelitis. Collapse of the L2–3 intervertebral space with mild subluxation was

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

complication of dental disease is the formation of odontogenic abscesses and secondary osteomyelitis. 8 , 9 While odontogenic abscesses are common in rabbits, the pathophysiology is not currently well understood. 10 – 12 Although dental disease and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

interrupted the plantarolateral cortical surface of the metatarsal III and IV bone. Based on the radiographic and clinical findings, the list of differential diagnoses included bone abscess, bone cyst, aneurysmal bone cyst, neoplasia, osteomyelitis, and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

that occur mostly on the farm (ie open, comminuted fractures of long bones), osteomyelitis, chronic septic arthritis, and severe laceration of muscles, tendons, or nerves. 2 Potential injuries requiring consideration of limb amputation in small

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association
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helpful for surgical planning in cases with chronic osteomyelitis. 29 18 F-FDG was considered superior to 18 F-NaF for assessment of sepsis associated with femoral prostheses. 30 Back pain has been assessed with 18 F-NaF PET through several studies

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research