• Shuffle
    Toggle On
    Toggle Off
  • Alphabetize
    Toggle On
    Toggle Off
  • Front First
    Toggle On
    Toggle Off
  • Both Sides
    Toggle On
    Toggle Off
  • Read
    Toggle On
    Toggle Off
Reading...
Front

How to study your flashcards.

Right/Left arrow keys: Navigate between flashcards.right arrow keyleft arrow key

Up/Down arrow keys: Flip the card between the front and back.down keyup key

H key: Show hint (3rd side).h key

A key: Read text to speech.a key

image

Play button

image

Play button

image

Progress

1/22

Click to flip

22 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
FVRCP
feline
viral
rhinotracheitis
caclivirus
panleukemia
FeLV
feline
leukemia
virus
FIP
feline
infectious
peritonitis
FIV
feline
immunodeficiency
virus
ataxia
failure of muscular coordination
hypermetia
ataxia in which movements over-reach the intended goal
fading kitten syndrome
normal kittens are born..within a couple weeks they get weak and die
ascites
abnormal accumulation of the serous fluid withing the peritoneal cavity (pot-bellied)
gingivitis
inflammation of the gums
stomatitis
inflammation of the mouth
At what age should you start vaccinating kittens?
6-10 weeks
List the goals of the vaccintaion protocols for feline vaccation.
-start 6-10 weeks
-booster 3-4 weeks
-need a min. of 2 FVRCPs
with the last one being after 15 weeks old
-rabies should be given after 12 weeks
What is the max. amt of time that can pass between the vaccine and the booster?
4 weeks
Sly is a 3 year old tiger cat. His owner got him from a friend who said he is up-to-date on all his shots but has not record of this. What would you do vaccine wise?
Use the kitten protocol and give him his first FVRCP as soon as possible. Wait 3 weeks and schedule another FVRCP along with a rabies shot. Booster the rabies in one year then every 3 years.
This disease is caused by feline herpesvirus and feline calcivirus. Spead by direct contact and fomites. Clin signs= anorexia, depression, fever, and monoocular discharge. VACCINATE!!!
Feline Infectious Respiratory Desease
This disease is a parvoviral infection. Can minimize with 1:32 bleach dilution. Clin signs are subclinical, generalized, and perinatal infection. Treatment= nonspecific supportive care. Mortality rate is VERY high(50-90% in young kitties). VACCINATE!!
Feline Panleukopenia
This is a retrovirus. Clin Signs= lymphoproliferative neoplasia-G.I. lymphoma(cancer)
-myeloproliferative disorders(bone marrow)
-FeLV- related neutrophil and platelet disorders
-FeLV-induced immunodeficiency.
Mortality rate is VERY high!!. VACCINATE!!!
feline leukemia
This disease is caused by exposure to the coronavirus. Two forms: Effusive and Noneffusive. group confinement is a big risk! NO CURE!!! supportive treatment only..VACCINATE, isolate suspected cats!
feline infectious peritionitis
This disease is caused by lentivirus,intact male cats are HIGH risk!!, spread by:deep bites(notintimate contacct!), clin signs:gingivitis, stomatitis, recurrent illnesses, diarrhea, vomiting, NO CURE!!, VACCINATION if have been vaccinated WILL test +. neuter to decrease fighting!
feline immunodeficiency virus
With this disease the virus is esp shed in the feces.
Feline Panleukemia
With this desease the virus is esp secreted in the saliva.
Feline leukemia
With this disease the animal will shed virus in ____, _____ & ____.
feces, urine, and saliva;feline infectious peririonitis