1887

Stomach

image of Stomach
GBP
Online Access: GBP25.00 + VAT
BSAVA Library Pass Buy a pass

Abstract

This chapter outlines the structure and function of the stomach, pathophysiology of a range of gastric diseases and diagnostic investigation of gastric disorders, and breaks down the diagnosis, treatment and prognosis of specific diseases of the stomach.

Preview this chapter:
Loading full text...

Full text loading...

/content/chapter/10.22233/9781910443361-3e.chap33

Figures

Image of 33.1
33.1 Schematic pictures of the stomach from macroscopic to microscopic level. (i) Gastric regions. (ii) Gastric gland. (iii) Membrane receptors stimulating acid secretion. ATP = adenosine triphosphate; Ca = calcium ion; cAMP = cyclic adenosine monophosphate; ECL = enterochromaffin-like; H = hydrogen ion. Drawn by S.J. Elmhurst BA Hons (www.livingart.org.uk) and reproduced with her permission.
Image of 33.5
33.5 Endoscopic image of acute mechanical ulceration due to a gastric foreign body in a dog.
Image of 33.6
33.6 Endoscopic image of histologically confirmed atrophic gastritis in the lesser curvature.
Image of 33.7
33.7 Endoscopic images of histologically confirmed intestinal metaplasia in the greater curvature of the gastric body. (a) White-light endoscopy. (b) Narrow-band imaging.
Image of 33.8
33.8 Endoscopic images of histologically confirmed gastric epithelial dysplasia in a female Tervuren (Belgian Shepherd Dog). (a) White-light endoscopy. (b) Chromoendoscopy with indigo carmine 0.2%.
Image of 33.9
33.9 Endoscopic image of multiple papillary proliferations in the antrum of a dog.
Image of 33.10
33.10 Endoscopic image of confirmed Ménétrier’s-like disease (giant hypertrophic gastritis) in a dog.
Image of 33.11
33.11 Endoscopic image of an ulcerated, invasive mucinous adenocarcinoma in the lesser curvature.
Image of 33.12
33.12 (a) Endoscopic image of a large (B-) cell lymphoma in a dog. (b) Extramedullary plasmacytoma.
Image of 33.16
33.16 Right lateral radiographic view showing a hiatal hernia with prolapse of the stomach (arrowed) into the thoracic cavity of a dog.
Image of 33.17
33.17 Left lateral radiographic view showing free iodine contrast medium in the abdominal cavity of a cat with gastrointestinal perforation.
Image of 33.18
33.18 Gastric carcinoma diagnosed by laparotomy and full-thickness biopsy.
Image of 33.19
33.19 Lymphoid follicles may be seen in the gastric mucosa as darker spots and have been associated with infection. (Reproduced from the )
Image of 33.20
33.20 Endoscopic appearance of lymphoplasmacytic gastritis. (a) Subtle irregularities in the mucosa of the rugal folds, consistent with chronic gastritis. (b) ‘Paintbrush’ haemorrhages in the antrum. (c) Multiple superficial gastric ulcers (erosions) associated with chronic gastritis showing small amounts of changed (brown) blood. (d) Severe, diffuse ulceration with significant bleeding in chronic gastritis (fresh blood is dripping down). (c, Reproduced from the )(a, b, d, Courtesy of Edward J. Hall)
Image of 33.21
33.21 Endoscopic appearance of giant hypertrophic gastritis. Thickened, cerebriform rugae are present and do not flatten on insufflation. (Courtesy of Edward J. Hall)
Image of 33.22
33.22 Endoscopic image of a pedunculated, non-malignant polyp near the pylorus of a dog.
Image of 33.23
33.23 Endoscopic appearance of chronic hypertrophic pyloric gastropathy. (Courtesy of Edward J. Hall)
Image of 33.24
33.24 Lateral view of a radiopaque perforating foreign body (needle) in a cat, with endoscopic images of the gastric perforation and removal of the needle along with thread.
Image of 33.25
33.25 Lateral radiographic and endoscopic images of an intact rubber ball in the stomach of a dog (arrowed). Such foreign bodies lodged in the antrum usually require surgical removal.
Image of 33.26
33.26 Endoscopic image of diffuse gastric bleeding in a dog with Evans syndrome (immune-mediated haemolytic anaemia and thrombocytopenia).
Image of 33.27
33.27 (a) Endoscopic image of a severe chronic peptic ulcer, which was (b) resected surgically.
Image of 33.28
33.28 Ulcer on the lesser curvature following non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug administration. Hair and debris are stuck in the ulcer; the fresh blood seen is from an adjacent biopsy site. (Reproduced from the )
Image of 33.29
33.29 Endoscopic image of an adenocarcinoma in a Tervuren (Belgian Shepherd Dog). Partial gastrectomy was curative, as confirmed by endoscopic biopsy 3 years after the intervention.
Image of 33.30
33.30 Typical ‘boxing glove’ radiographic appearance of gastric dilatation-volvulus in a Dachshund.

More like this

/content/chapter/10.22233/9781910443361-3e.chap33
dcterms_title,dcterms_description
-contentType:Journal
5
5
This is a required field
Please enter a valid email address
Approval was a Success
Invalid data
An Error Occurred
Approval was partially successful, following selected items could not be processed due to error