1887

Anticoagulant rodenticide intoxication

image of Anticoagulant rodenticide intoxication
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Abstract

Rodenticides are one of the most common pesticide ingested by companion animals, with dogs being poisoned more commonly than cats. This chapter looks at role of vitamin K in haemostasis; anticoagulant rodenticides; exposure and clinical signs; diagnosis; management and prognosis.

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/content/chapter/10.22233/9781905319732.chap29

Figures

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29.1 Inter-relationship of the vitamin K recycling enzymatic pathway and anticoagulant rodenticides.
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29.2 Right lateral abdominal radiographic view of a medium-breed dog with haemoretroperitoneum.
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29.3 Left lateral thoracic radiographic view of a small-breed dog with haemothorax and an alveolar pattern (haemorrhage) in the right cranial lung lobe, cranial aspect of the left cranial lung lobe, the right middle lobe and the accessory lung lobe caused by rodenticide-induced coagulopathy. Ventrodorsal thoracic radiographic view of a small-breed dog with haemothorax, lung consolidation and widening of the cranial mediastinum associated with rodenticide-induced coagulopathy.
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29.4 Ventrodorsal thoracic radiographic view of a medium-breed dog with haemopericardium.
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29.5 Green vomitus after ingestion of rodenticide and induction of emesis.
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29.8 Administration of activated charcoal in food.

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