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veterinary spine surgery, including but not limited to fracture stabilization, lumbosacral stabilization, and spinal deformity correction. However, to our knowledge, no studies have investigated the feasibility of this technique in the canine thoracolumbar

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

hind limbs (right more affected than left), and spinal reflexes were bilaterally unremarkable. Moderate signs of pain were detected during palpation of the lumbar portion of the vertebral column. No history of urinary incontinence was reported by the

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

persistent nephrogenic rest that becomes trapped in the dura during development. 1,4 In dogs, nephroblastomas may be seen as a primary renal tumor or as a tumor within the thoracolumbar portion of the spinal cord. 4–15 A combined renal and spinal cord

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

pain involving the spinal region and rapidly progressive neurologic deficits. Signs of pain had reportedly first developed between 1 and 10 days prior to initial examination, and neurologic deficits had reportedly first developed between 1 and 2 days

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

. The spinal reflexes were normal in all limbs, and the cutaneous trunci reflex was intact. Spinal hyperesthesia was not appreciated. The lesion was localized to the T3–L3 spinal cord segments, and differential diagnoses included neoplasia

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

Tumors affecting the spinal cord of cats are benign or malignant proliferations of cells that invade or compress the spinal cord. Spinal cord tumors in cats, with the exception of lymphosarcoma, are uncommon and often described in the veterinary

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

In veterinary patients, traumatic injuries to the spinal region caused by car accidents, falls, fights, and gunshots may result in subsequent vertebral fractures, subluxations, or luxations; tearing of the spinal cord dura; or IVD herniation

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

Introduction The prevalences of underlying causes of ataxia attributed to lesions in the spinal cord or vertebral column (spinal ataxia) in horses are not well-defined. Ataxia in horses is defined clinically as vestibular, cerebellar, or

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

hyperesthesia was detected via palpation of the lumbosacral junction of the vertebral column. Mentation, cranial nerve, and spinal reflexes (including the perineal reflex) were within normal limits. No further abnormalities were detected during the neurologic

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

Introduction Intervertebral disk herniation (IVDH) in dogs is a naturally occurring form of spinal cord injury (SCI) that bears critical similarities to human SCI with respect to pathomechanisms and treatment. 1 – 4 SCIs resulting from IVDH

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research