Textbook of Veterinary Internal Medicine e-dition, 6th Edition
Text with Continually Updated Online Reference, 2-Volume Set
By Stephen J. Ettinger, DVM, DACVIM and Edward C. Feldman, DVM, DACVIM
Approx. 2208 pages, Copyright 2005
Updated and expanded, the new 6th edition of this popular text remains the only encyclopedic resource for veterinary internal medical problems! This internationally acclaimed "gold standard" offers unparalleled coverage of pathophysiology, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases affecting dogs and cats. Focusing on the clinical manifestations of disease and approaching disease in terms of the organ system involved, this comprehensive resource presents the latest information on specialties ranging from oncology, immunology, and reproductive problems, to skeletal and joint disorders, gastroenterology, and more. The revolutionary Ettinger e-dition offers the convenience of a book, plus the added functionality of exclusive access to a regularly updated companion website — for the life of the 6th edition of Textbook of Veterinary Internal Medicine. With access to the Ettinger web site, you can access an online, fully searchable and cross-referenced version of Textbook of Veterinary Internal Medicine, 6e by Stephen Ettinger. The web site includes the full text of the complete book, frequent updates to chapters, video clips and other multimedia elements, references linked to Pub Med, Grand Rounds case presentations, an electronic drug formulary, customized Client Information series handouts, and more!
The physical examination process has been added to aid in the instruction of this important skill.
Expanded clinical signs help readers identify even more signs.
A review of tropical medicine topics and public health aspects of small animal disease covers newly emerging tropical diseases in small animals.
Information has been added on hemodialysis.
Expanded content includes information on dietary considerations, vaccination protocols, feline cancer, compassionate care, and gastrointestinal problems.
The cardiovascular section is presented in a new, more logical format.
Appendices have been updated for quick reference.
The only encyclopedic resource for veterinary internal medicine problems!
The most common clinical signs are logically presented and discussed.
Algorithms aid in disease identification and decision making.
Information on the physical examination process sharpens your examination skills.
Expanded clinical signs provide more clues to your patients’ conditions.
The cardiovascular section is presented in a new, more logical format. Search the entire text online, complete with periodic updates and added features.
Full search capabilities allow you to search the complete text by keyword or topic.
Weekly updates keep you informed on important advances in the field.
Animations and other color graphics bring chapters to life.
Client information handouts make it easy to convey take-home points.
A Grand Rounds feature highlights a particular patient case of interest every month.
Table of Contents
I. Clinical Manifestations of Disease A. Skin And Subcutaneous B. Physique C. Urogenital D. Gastrointesinal E. Neurologic F. Cardiorespiratory G. Hematologic/ Chemical II. Toxicology III. Techniques IV. Critical Care V. Blood Pressure VI. Therapeutic Considerations in Medicine and Disease VII. Dietary Considerations of Systemic Problems VIII. Infectious Disease IX. Cancer X. Nervous System XI. Cardiovascular System XII. Diseases of the Ears, Nose, and Throat XIII. Respiratory Disease XIV. Gastrointesinal Disease XV. Liver and Pancreatic Diseases XVI. Endocrine Disorders XVII. Reproductive System XVIII. Urinary System XIX. Hematology and Immunology XX. Client Information Series
Windows 95 - Windows®: Windows 95 or higher, Pentium® processor-based PC, 32 MB RAM, Internet Connection
Macintosh - Macintosh®: Apple Power Macintosh, Mac OS version 9 or later, 64 MB of available RAM, Internet connection
By Stephen J. Ettinger, DVM, DACVIM, California Animal Hospital, Los Angeles, California Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine(Internal Medicine and Cardiology); and Edward C. Feldman, DVM, DACVIM, Department of Medicine and Epidemiology, School of Veterinary Medicine, University of California, Davis, CA