Guidelines

Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery (2009 & 2013 issues)

A synopsis of the above ABCD guidelines were published in the July 2009 issue of the Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery. This issue also contains articles on vaccination (principles and polemics), and on the principle of evidence-based medicine
As a sequel to the 2009 guidelines, ​the July 2013 and 2015 issues contain articles on Aujeszky's disease/pseudorabies, cowpox virus infection, papillomatosis, Bartonella and Pasteurella multocida infection, Coxiellosis/Q fever, Leptospira species, Yersinia pestisFrancisella tularensisCapnocytophaga canimorsus infections and mycobacterioses. Of the mycotic infections, dermatyphytosis, aspergillosis, cryptococcosis, sporotrichosis and rare systemic and opportunistic mycoses are being dealt with. The section on protozoan infections contains chapters on Toxoplasmosis, Leishmanniosis, Babesiosis, Trichomoniasis and Giardiasis in cats​. Finally, Borna and West Nile virus infections, streptococcal infections, lungworm disease, and the rare cytauxzoonosis and hepatozoonosis conditions are discussed.
 
 

Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery (2015 issue)

This issue contains update articles of the 2009 and 2013 guidelines, and new recommendations for cats with different lifestyles, rescue shelter cats and breeding catteries - which we have called "Matrix vaccination guidelines". You will also find new articles on blood transfusion, disinfectants and the feline injection-site sarcoma.
 
As a sequel to previously published guidelines, ​the July 2015 issue contains articles on Borna disease and West Nile virus infections in cats, on streptococcal infections, lungworm disease, and the rare cytauxzoonosis and hepatozoonosis conditions.

Content

General

Vaccines and vaccination - an introduction

Evidence-based veterinary medicine

Matrix vaccination guidelines

Shelter guidelines

Disinfectants

Blood transfusion

Feline Injection Site Sarcoma

Maternally derived immunity and vaccination

Vaccination of immunocompromised cats

Adverse reactions tovaccination

Viral

Feline panleukopenia

Feline Herpesvirus infection

Feline Calicivirus infection

Feline Infectious Peritonitis

Feline Leukaemia

Feline Immunodeficiency

Feline rabies

Influenza virus infection

Aujeszky's Disease - Pseudorabies

Borna virus infection

West Nile virus infection

Cowpox virus infection

Feline viral papillomatosis

SARS Coronavirus 2 and cats

Feline Morbillivirus infection

Bacterial

Chlamydiosis (Chlamydophila felis infection

Feline bartonellosis

Bordetella bronchiseptica infection

Pasteurella multocida infection

Coxiellosis / Q fever

Leptospira spp. infection

Yersinia pestis infection

Francisella tularensis infection

Capnocytophaga canimorsus infection

Mycobacterioses

Streptococcal infections

Anaplasma Ehrlichia Rickettsia infections

Haemoplasmosis

Feline respiratory Mycoplasma infections

Fungal

Dermatophytosis – “ringworm”

Aspergillosis

Cryptococcosis

Sporotrichosis

Blastomycosis, histoplasmosis, coccidioidomycosis

Phaeohyphomycosis and hyalohyphomycosis

Encephalitozoon cuniculi in cats

Protozoan

Tritrichomoniasis

Giardiasis

Toxoplasma gondii infection

Leishmaniosis

Babesiosis

Cytauxzoonosis

Hepatozoonosis

Helminth

Lungworm disease

Dirofilarioses

Back to Top