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Veterinary Necropsy Procedures

Veterinary Necropsy Procedures

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Published by: Maybs Palec Pamplona-Parreño on Nov 16, 2012
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03/16/2015

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Veterinary NecropsyProcedures
 
EM Cabana, DVSM, MVSt
Professor, Veterinary PathologyCollege of Veterinary Science & MedicineCentral Luzon State UniversityScience City of Muñoz, Nueva Ecija
 
All Rights Reserved
©©
2008First Published 2001 by the CLSU Alumni Association, Inc.
 
No part of the contents of this book may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or byany means without written permission from the author or publisher
Philippines
 
 
Foreword
While conducting the lectures for undergraduate students ingeneral veterinary pathology, my students and I noted the dearth of literatures dealing with procedures in performing necropsies. It appearedthat similar to most skills that were transferred from generation togeneration of veterinarians, necropsy techniques considerably varies, yetthe object of the exercise remains the same, i.e., to systematicallyexamine the animal carcass. While doing my postgraduate degree, I wastempted to ask my former professors an appropriate text for me tomaster the skills. They replied that there seems to be no onedocumenting the procedure prompted me to write one. This booktherefore is an attempt to document the procedures.While I do not purport to be the original source of the routinenecropsy techniques herein described, I attempted to include techniquesfor cosmetic necropsies. It happened to me one day that I was awe-struck by the owner holding her dead pet and asking me if there was analternative procedure that will not “mutilate” her pet dog. I get hold of her dead pet and made a deal that a cosmetic procedure will be done. Myacademic supervisor, seeing the results then told me to “better documentthat one too”.It is hoped that this book will be of value to both students andpracticing veterinarians alike. The initiation to veterinary pathologyseems to start at the necropsy rounds. Have our predecessors did notstudy the changes in organs and tissues through skillful necropsies, thenI surmise that our knowledge about animal diseases could have beenvery, very limited indeed. Let the initiation then begin!
EM CabanaJune 2001
 
 
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Necropsy: An Introduction 1General Principles 1The Necropsy Record 5Describing Lesions 10Collection and submission of Specimens 11Chapter 2 Tissue Changes 12Normal Anatomical Structures 12Physiological Changes 14Senile Changes 16 Agonal Changes 16Post Mortem Changes 17Factors influencing Rate of PM Autolysis 17Terms used to describe PM Changes 18PM Changes on Organs & Tissues 19Chapter 3 Routine Necropsy 22Dissection Stage 22Display Stage 25Examination Stage 26Chapter 4 Cosmetic Necropsy 35Preliminaries 35Necropsy Procedures 36Chapter 5 Avian Necropsy 39Physical examination 40Euthanasia 40Opening the Body Cavities 41Examination Stage 43

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