This book covers all types of feline infectious diseases, including infections caused by viruses, bacteria, parasites and fungi. 199 clinical cases are presented randomly, as in practice, but the wide range of cases cover infectious diseases which affect all the organ systems of the cat. The illustrated clinical cases contain integrated questions and detailed explanatory answers. The book is designed for professionals in practice and in universities, and to veterinary students, veterinary nurses and technicians.
Editor and Contributor Profiles
Classification of Cases
Table of Reference Ranges
...ideal for coffee breaks or in house training (or revision before exams!)...make sure that you have the other titles from the series in the staff room. They are really addictive!
—Vets Today, September 2011
...does not disappoint...useful for anyone interested in feline medicine, and certainly anyone studying for any further qualifications in internal medicine, dermatology, cardiorespiratory medicine or ophthalmology. It is also a useful book for general practitioners...allows readers to dip in and out of the book and learn without it feeling like really ‘studying’...an informative and well-written text.
—Samantha Taylor, Veterinary Record, January 2012
...compact and colourful... probe[s] the reader’s practical understanding of infectious diseases, epidemiology, pathogenesis, clinical signs, diagnosis, treatment and control... images lift the text and are of good quality... allows the reader to refresh, apply and identify gaps in their knowledge... The reader is challenged not for the dry recall of facts, but an applied understanding...develop clinical reasoning skills under pressure...a broad range of material... wide range of infectious agents covered... an engaging and fun learning experience...bound to inspire positive discussion...Small animal practitioners and undergraduates in paraclinical years onwards will benefit from this book. It is bound to be a popular examination revision tool, particularly for viva preparation.
—J Beatty, Australian Veterinary Journal, June 2012