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included 17 cats, of which 5 young (1- to 3-year-old) cats had been referred for evaluation of a mild heart murmur, 1 cat had nasal stridor because of a piece of grass lodged in the nasopharynx, 1 had cystitis, 2 had a history of trauma (caught by dog and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

) were the most common physical exam abnormality, followed by cutaneous ulcerations (3), nasal discharge with increased bronchovesicular sounds ( 2), obtundation (2), heart murmur (1), bilateral exophthalmia (1), decreased thoracic compliance (1), non

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

that component. If a health problem was identified and reported to the client then ‘Pathology’ was scored (eg, “he has a heart murmur”) for that component. If the veterinarian mentioned the significance of the normal finding or the pathology to the

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association