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practice of ovariohysterectomies or C-sections in canine dystocia contributing to possible maternal morbidity and mortality is also an important consideration that this study was not primed to fully evaluate due to its retrospective nature. The choice of

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

reporting dystocia occurring in up to 5% to 16% of all canine pregnancies. The most common risk factors for dystocia include breed, large fetal size, large litter size, uterine inertia, and fetal malpresentation. 1 – 3 Canine dystocia can be life

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association