References of "Amory, Hélène"
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See detailThe composition of the inflammatory infiltrate in 3 cases of polyneuritis equi
Van Galen, Gaby ULg; Sandersen, Charlotte ULg; Delguste, Catherine ULg et al

in In Proccedings of the Second congress of the European College od Equine Internal Medicine (ECEIM) (2007, February 02)

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See detailMorphological alterations in oxidative muscles and mitochondrial structure associated with equine atypical myopathy
Cassart, Dominique ULg; Baise, Etienne ULg; Cherel, Yann et al

in Equine Veterinary Journal (2007), 39(1), 26-32

REASONS FOR PERFORMING STUDY: There is a lack of well documented studies about muscular lesions in equine atypical myopathy (EAM). <br /> <br />OBJECTIVES: To characterise morphopathological changes of ... [more ▼]

REASONS FOR PERFORMING STUDY: There is a lack of well documented studies about muscular lesions in equine atypical myopathy (EAM). <br /> <br />OBJECTIVES: To characterise morphopathological changes of striated muscles and myocardium, to progress understanding of this disease. <br /> <br />METHODS: Thirty-two horses age 0.5-7 years kept on pasture were referred for a sudden ataxia/myoglobinuria syndrome. Clinical examination (stiffness, muscle pain, muscle fasciculations, abnormal gait, recumbency, myoglobinuria, tachycardia, sweating) and plasma CPK, LDH and AST levels were consistent with extensive myonecrosis and, together with anamnestic data, with so-called 'equine atypical myopathy' (EAM), a disease of unknown aetiology reported since 1939. Macroscopic and microscopic (histology, histoenzymology, ultrastructure) lesions were evaluated. <br /> <br />RESULTS: Necropsic examination revealed large areas of muscle necrosis, the extent and severity of which varied between cases and muscles, but which were clearly more constant and severe in respiratory and postural muscles and in the myocardium. Histology highlighted a multifocal and monophasic process compatible with Zenker degeneration/necrosis that mostly and segmentally affected type 1 fibres. Histochemical evaluation revealed a weak and disorganised pattern of NADH tetrazolium reductase staining, the absence of calcium salts precipitates and a dramatic accumulation of lipid droplets. Ultrastructural examination often revealed fibres of which the sole modifications were altered mitochondria and sarcoplasmic lipidosis. <br /> <br />CONCLUSIONS: Taken together, the data suggest that a primary alteration of mitochondria should be considered, although secondary mitochondrial abnormalities have yet to be ruled out. <br /> <br />POTENTIAL RELEVANCE: The morphological features gathered here reveal that EAM shares most of the characteristics of toxic myopathies. [less ▲]

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See detailCleft Palate (CP): not only a diagnosis in foals
Van Galen, Gaby ULg; Delguste, Catherine ULg; Verwilghen, Denis ULg et al

Poster (2007, January)

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See detailLe syndrome Piro-like chez le cheval
Sandersen, Charlotte ULg; Pittel, PH; Amory, Hélène ULg

in Proceedins of the 24th Annual Congress of the Belgian Equine Practitioners Society (BEPS) (2007)

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See detailLe syndrome Piro-like: diagnostic différentiel sur base des symptômes et cas cliniques de cas de syndrome de piro-like incluant les moyens de diagnostic
Amory, Hélène ULg; Pittel, PH

in Proceedings of the Annual meeting of the French Equine Veterinary Association (AVEF) (2007)

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See detailComment aborder un cas de fièvre d’origine inconnue
Amory, Hélène ULg

in Proceedings of the Annual meeting of the French Equine Veterinary Association (AVEF) (2007)

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See detailSymptomatic approach: icterus
Amory, Hélène ULg

in Proceedings of first Belgian International Congress of Equine Veterinarians and farriers (Hippos 2007) (2007)

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See detailDiagnostic differentiel du syndrome "piro-like" chez les équidés
Sandersen, Charlotte ULg; Amory, Hélène ULg

in Bulletin des Journées Nationales des GTV (2007)

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See detailApproche cliniques de la fièvre inconnue chez le cheval
Sandersen, Charlotte ULg; Amory, Hélène ULg

in Bulletin des journées nationales des GTV (2007)

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See detailPharmacologie clinique des bisphosphonates : revue de littérature axée sur le tiludronate chez le cheval.
Delguste, Catherine ULg; Lepage, Olivier M; Amory, Hélène ULg et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (2007), 151

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See detailDiagnostic différentiel des souffles cardiaques en période néonatale chez le poulain
Amory, Hélène ULg

in Nouveau Praticien Vétérinaire Equine (2007)

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See detailComparative pharmacokinetics of two intravenous dosage rates of tiludronate in healthy adult horses
Delguste, Catherine ULg; Amory, Hélène ULg; Guyonnet, Jérôme et al

Conference (2007)

Plasma and urine pharmacokinetics of tiludronate administered once daily as an intravenous bolus of 0.1 mg/kg for ten consecutive days (group 1, n=6) was compared to a single slow infusion of 1 mg/kg ... [more ▼]

Plasma and urine pharmacokinetics of tiludronate administered once daily as an intravenous bolus of 0.1 mg/kg for ten consecutive days (group 1, n=6) was compared to a single slow infusion of 1 mg/kg (group 2, n=6) in healthy adult horses. Plasma samples were collected at regular intervals for a period of 16 and 7 days in groups 1 and 2 respectively. Continuous urine collection for determination of cumulative urinary excretion of tiludronate was performed during 16 and 7 days in groups 1 and 2 respectively, and over 24-hour periods every 10 days until 60 days after the last tiludronate administration in both groups. Tiludronate concentrations were obtained in all plasma and urine samples using HPLC with UV detection. Plasma pharmacokinetic parameters were determined using a noncompartmental approach. Group 1 mean (± SD) AUCss was 3.76 (±0.698) mg.h.L-1 and group 2 mean (± SD) AUCtot was 39.07 (±3.699) mg.h.L-1. Mean (± SD) clearance (Cl) was 0.027 (±0.0042) and 0.026 (±0.0022) L.h-1.kg-1 in groups 1 and 2, respectively. Neither the dose corrected AUC (p=0.724) nor the Cl (p=0.528) were statistically different between groups. Relative plasma bioavailability (infusion versus bolus) was 103%. Cumulative urine tiludronic acid excretion could not be compared between groups due to analytical limitations (LOQ of 0.025 mg.L-1), which led to numerous missing data particularly in group 1, and an inability to conduct appropriate statistical and pharmacokinetic analyses. In conclusion, both dosage rates of tiludronate were considered bioequivalent with regards to plasma pharmacokinetics. [less ▲]

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See detailChange in blood antioxidant status of horses moved from a stable following diagnosis of equine motor neuron disease
Delguste, Catherine ULg; de Moffarts, B.; Kirschvink, N. et al

in Canadian Veterinary Journal = Revue Vétérinaire Canadienne (2007), 48(11), 1165-1167

The antioxidant status of 10 horses living in stable 1 where 2 cases of equine motor neuron disease had previously been diagnosed was assessed before and 9 weeks after moving to another stable. Duration ... [more ▼]

The antioxidant status of 10 horses living in stable 1 where 2 cases of equine motor neuron disease had previously been diagnosed was assessed before and 9 weeks after moving to another stable. Duration of residence in stable 1, subsequent moving, or both, significantly affected several parameters of the antioxidant status. [less ▲]

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See detailHistory and clinical features of atypical myopathy in horses in Belgium (2000-2005)
Votion, D. M.; Linden, Annick ULg; Saegerman, Claude ULg et al

in Journal of Veterinary Internal Medicine (2007), 21(6, Nov-Dec), 1380-1391

Background: The emergent nature of atypical myopathy or atypical myoglobinuria (AM) necessitates precise description of its clinical and epidemiologic features. Purpose: To define key features of AM to ... [more ▼]

Background: The emergent nature of atypical myopathy or atypical myoglobinuria (AM) necessitates precise description of its clinical and epidemiologic features. Purpose: To define key features of AM to help practitioners recognize the disease and to advise owners to take preventive measures. Animals: Belgian cases of AM confirmed by histology (CC horses; n = 57) from autumn 2000 to spring 2005 were included in the study. Co-grazing horses (Co-G horses; n = 77) that remained free of any abnormal clinical signs constituted a control croup. Methods: History, environmental characteristics, clinical signs, and laboratory results associated with AM were determined by a retrospective case series study. Results: Young horses in poor or normal body condition were found to be at risk for AM. Pastures were characterized by poor natural drainage and vegetation of low nutritional value. Features of AM were seasonal occurrence, apparent link with weather conditions fie, lack of solar radiation with no heavy frost and an excess of precipitation or relative humidity), sudden onset of clinical signs, and rapid death. Evaluation of serum creatine kinase activity indicated severe muscle destruction in CC horses and subclinical disease in a few Co-G horses. Conclusions: The association of AM with specific environmental conditions and individual animals suggests that young horses should not be pastured on bare premises subject to humidity when the weather has been very wet and cold for several days. Management of AM outbreaks should include control of Co-G horses who are apparently healthy. [less ▲]

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See detailTetanus in the horse: a review of 31 cases
Van Galen, Gaby ULg; Delguste, Catherine ULg; Sandersen, Charlotte ULg et al

in Proceedings of the 45th Annual Congress of the British Equine Veterinary Association (2006, September 14)

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See detailRisk factors associated with atypical myopathy in grazing horses
Votion, Dominique ULg; Linden, Annick ULg; Thiry, Etienne ULg et al

in In Proceedings of the 45th Annual Congress of the British Equine Veterinary Association (2006, September 14)

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See detailStress echocardiography in horses - a review
Sandersen, Charlotte ULg; Amory, Hélène ULg

in Pferdeheilkunde (2006)

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See detailAssessment of a bone biopsy technique for tiludronic acid dosage in horses: a preliminary study
Delguste, Catherine ULg; Doucet, Michèle; Gabriel, Annick ULg et al

Poster (2006, September)

Introduction Tiludronic acid as a bisphosphonate has a strong affinity for bone, making difficult the assessment of its PK profile in this deep compartment on living animals. The invasive nature of sample ... [more ▼]

Introduction Tiludronic acid as a bisphosphonate has a strong affinity for bone, making difficult the assessment of its PK profile in this deep compartment on living animals. The invasive nature of sample collection remains a limiting factor. This study was carried out in order to assess a bone biopsy technique allowing the repetition of sampling over a long period of time to dose tiludronic acid in equine bone. Material and Methods Six healthy 4- to 8-year-old Standardbred geldings were treated with tiludronic acid 1 mg/kg in a saline infusion over 30 minutes. The horses were subjected to euthanasia on days 1, 43, 57, 92, 182 and 222 post-treatment, respectively. Bone samples (test samples and larger reference samples) were taken at 4 sites per side and per horse: the lateral aspect of the metacarpal bone III (MCIII) of the forelimb, the 13th rib, the tuber coxae and the cuboïd bone. Test samples were taken with a 5-mm diameter dental drill (Implanteo™, Anthogyr), while larger reference samples were taken around the drill sample sites with an osteotome. All samples were taken immediately after euthanasia. Tiludronic acid concentrations were measured by HPLC with UV detection. Results The tuber coxae was the easiest site to sample. The sample site of the MCIII was easily accessible but due to the extreme hardness of the bone, the drill sampling was technically difficult to perform. Drill samples obtained from the 13th rib were very small, and the access more limited. Finally, the access to the cuboïd bone required considerable dissection, not performable in vivo. Extraction and dosage of tiludronic acid from the MCIII was difficult for technical reasons in most cases, in drill samples as well as in reference samples, and most (96%) of the values obtained were considered unreliable. This was also true for some samples from the 13th rib and from the cuboïd bone, to a lesser extent (42% of unreliable values for both sites). Moreover, for these two sample sites, less technical problems were encountered for the extraction and dosage of tiludronic acid in drill samples than in reference samples. No extraction or dosage problem was encountered with the tuber coxae samples. The ratio of tiludronic acid concentrations in drill versus reference samples ranged from 73% to 185% (mean: 124%), 65% to 208% (mean: 118%), and 26% to 110% (mean: 62%) respectively in the tuber coxae, 13th rib and cuboïd bone. In all but one horse, the highest concentrations in tiludronic acid were found in the tuber coxae, while the lowest values tended to be in the cuboïd bone at any time post-treatment. Tiludronic acid was still found in all bone samples 7 months after treatment. Discussion As previously reported with other tools, the drill tested in this study should permit to conveniently perform bone biopsies in the equine tuber coxae. This biopsy site would be the most appropriate for repeated sampling to dose tiludronic acid over time. This would help to design appropriate PK/PD studies with tiludronic acid in horses. This study also further confirms the long persistence of tiludronic acid in equine bone. [less ▲]

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