Lack of autologous tissue transmission of eosinophilic plaques in cats

Karen A. Moriello From the Departments of Medical Sciences (Moriello) and Pathobiological Sciences (Miller), School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Wisconsin, 2015 Linden Drive W, Madison WI, 53706, and the Departments of Medical Sciences (Kunkle) and Comparative and Experimental Pathology (Crowley), College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32610.

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Gail Kunkle From the Departments of Medical Sciences (Moriello) and Pathobiological Sciences (Miller), School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Wisconsin, 2015 Linden Drive W, Madison WI, 53706, and the Departments of Medical Sciences (Kunkle) and Comparative and Experimental Pathology (Crowley), College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32610.

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Lisa M. Miller From the Departments of Medical Sciences (Moriello) and Pathobiological Sciences (Miller), School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Wisconsin, 2015 Linden Drive W, Madison WI, 53706, and the Departments of Medical Sciences (Kunkle) and Comparative and Experimental Pathology (Crowley), College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32610.

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Ann Crowley From the Departments of Medical Sciences (Moriello) and Pathobiological Sciences (Miller), School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Wisconsin, 2015 Linden Drive W, Madison WI, 53706, and the Departments of Medical Sciences (Kunkle) and Comparative and Experimental Pathology (Crowley), College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32610.

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SUMMARY

Autologous tissue transmission of spontaneously developing feline eosinophilic plaques was attempted in 5 cats. Macerated tissue from the plaque was vigorously rubbed onto 2 scarified skin sites in each cat. The inoculated areas were observed daily for 30 days. During that time, no clinical or histologic evidence of transmission was found.

SUMMARY

Autologous tissue transmission of spontaneously developing feline eosinophilic plaques was attempted in 5 cats. Macerated tissue from the plaque was vigorously rubbed onto 2 scarified skin sites in each cat. The inoculated areas were observed daily for 30 days. During that time, no clinical or histologic evidence of transmission was found.

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