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head and cranial cervical spine were obtained ( Figure 1 ) . Figure 1 Left to right lateral (LeRtL) radiographic image of the atlanto-occipital (AO) joint and cranial cervical spine (A; cranial is toward the left) and longitudinal

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

, including gait analysis and cranial nerve exam, was within normal limits. Radiographs of the cranial cervical spine were obtained ( Figure 1 ) . Figure 1 Lateral radiographs of the cranial cervical spine of a 5-year-old stallion with a 5-week history

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

of the cranial cervical spine show complete luxation of the AO joint with several small bone fragments, presumed to be avulsion fractures of the AO lateral ligaments, located between the occiput and C1 ( Figure 3 ) . Importantly, the extent of the

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

of the cranial cervical spine. The enlarged C2 nerve and nerve roots (arrows) show abnormal, dense contrast enhancement. A lumbar CSF sample was collected. The cell count was 4 nucleated cells/μL (reference interval, < 5 cells/μL), and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association