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abomasum. It is estimated that at least 200,000 cows develop abomasal displacement on US dairy farms annually. 1 Local anesthetics are used for regional infiltration and perineural blocks to facilitate abdominal exploration through the paralumbar fossa in

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

prolonged flunixin elimination in milk. Considering that mastitis often results in a substantial decrease in milk production, 19 violative flunixin residues may be prevalent in milk from mastitic cows. Since 2005, the USDA Food Safety Inspection Service

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

lame animals, particularly cull dairy cows, in an attempt to pass antemortem inspection at slaughter. Dairy cows may develop complicating conditions related to frequent milk production, such as mastitis and calf bearing, and cull dairy cows are usually

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

Clinical features of CDD, a common and economically important abdominal disorder that affects primarily dairy cattle, have been described. 1–5 In Switzerland, similar prevalences have been observed for CDD and LDA (0.05% at the individual cow

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

reported that the occurrence of multiple ovulations increased steadily from 0.0% (0/30) to 51.6% (31/60) for cows producing from < 30 to ≥ 50 kg (66 to 110 lb) of milk/d during the 14 days preceding estrus. It is well-known that milk production per cow is

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

administered 1 dose each of flunixin meglumine IV and ceftiofur sodium IM and administered a magnet into the reticulorumen. The cow was examined the morning of presentation by the referring veterinarian; a full examination was not performed, but the cow was

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

During early lactation, high-producing dairy cows are in a negative energy balance. Because of this, large amounts of NEFAs from adipose tissue are mobilized to the liver. When the excessive influx exceeds the metabolic capacity of the liver, the

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

Intramammary infusion of sterile LPS causes a cascade of local and systemic inflammatory responses in dairy cows similar to those observed during intramammary infections caused by gram-negative bacteria. 1,2 The LPS intramammary challenge

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

Cecal dilatation-dislocation is a disorder that primarily affects dairy cows. It has been described numerous times in cows in Europe and North America. It is a common and economically important disease, and the prevalence of CDD is similar to

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

antibodies in cows that have been inoculated with the J5 bacterin. 3–5 Initial field trials 6,7 determined that in dairy cattle, administration of 3 doses of a J5 bacterin during the nonlactating and early lactating periods reduced the rate of clinical

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association