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not performed on the other 3 dogs. Elevated plasma cTnI concentrations in all 4 of these dogs may have been caused by occult nonneoplastic myocardial disease that was undetectable during routine echocardiography, but the clinical course of these dogs

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

the 24 hours preceding blood sampling. A comparison of cats with occult cardiomyopathy to normal cats identified that a plasma NT-proBNP concentration > 46 pmol/L distinguished normal from occult cardiomyopathy with 91.2% specificity and 85

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association