References of "Veterinary Dermatology"
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See detailDiagnosis and treatment of dermatophytosis in dogs and cats.: Clinical Consensus Guidelines of the World Association for Veterinary Dermatology
Moriello, KA; Coyner, K; Paterson, S et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2017), 28(3), 266-68

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See detailOverexpression of TLR-2 and TLR-4 mRNA in feline polymorphonuclear neutrophils exposed to Microsporum canis
Cambier, Ludivine ULiege; Heinen, Marie-Pierre ULiege; Bagut, ET et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2016), 27

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See detailEstablishment of diagnostic criteria for feline nonflea-induced hypersensitivity dermatitis
Fontaine, Jacques ULiege

in Veterinary Dermatology (2012), 23

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See detailCutaneous epitheliotropic T-cell lymphoma in the cat: a review of the literature and five new cases.
Fontaine, Jacques ULiege; Heimann, Marianne; Day, Michael J

in Veterinary Dermatology (2011), Volume 22(5), 454461

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See detailCanine cutaneous epitheliotropic T-cell lymphoma: a review of 30 cases
Fontaine, Jacques ULiege; Heimann, Marianne; Day, Michael J

in Veterinary Dermatology (2010), Volume 21

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See detailPets as the main source of two zoonotic species of the Trichophyton mentagrophytes complex in Switzerland, Arthroderma vanbreuseghemii and Arthroderma benhamiae
Drouot, S.; Mignon, Bernard ULiege; Fratti, M. et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2009), 20(1), 13-18

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See detailDermatitis in a horse associated with the poultry mite (Dermanyssus gallinae)
Mignon, Bernard ULiege; Losson, Bertrand ULiege

in Veterinary Dermatology (2008), 19(1), 38-43

This is the first documented case report of dermatitis associated with the poultry mite (Dermanyssus gallinae) in a horse. It occurred in a 16-year-old horse that was in contact with domestic hens ... [more ▼]

This is the first documented case report of dermatitis associated with the poultry mite (Dermanyssus gallinae) in a horse. It occurred in a 16-year-old horse that was in contact with domestic hens. Clinical signs consisted of severe pruritus, with self-induced hair loss mainly on the head. Despite the multiple skin scrapings performed during both day- and nighttime, mites were only isolated from the in-contact poultry and from the horse's environment, and not the horse. The animal was treated using a 2% permethrin solution, sprayed on the entire body once a week for 4 weeks, and by decontamination of the horse's immediate environment. Although eradication of the mites and elimination of further contact between the horse and the poultry were not achievable, recurrence of dermatitis was prevented by regular applications of permethrin on the horse and biannual decontamination of the horse's stable. [less ▲]

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See detailReconstructed interfollicular feline epidermis as a model for the screening of antifungal drugs against Microsporum canis.
Tabart, Jeremy; Baldo, Aline ULiege; Vermout, Sandy et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2008), 19(3), 130-133

A fully differentiated reconstructed interfollicular feline epidermis (RFE) was recently developed in vitro. It was shown to be relevant for the study of Microsporum canis-epidermal interactions. In this ... [more ▼]

A fully differentiated reconstructed interfollicular feline epidermis (RFE) was recently developed in vitro. It was shown to be relevant for the study of Microsporum canis-epidermal interactions. In this study, RFE was evaluated as a potential model for the in vitro screening of drugs against M. canis. As a preliminary step, the minimum inhibitory concentration of miconazole nitrate against M. canis IHEM 21239 grown on Sabouraud's dextrose agar was determined to be 0.3 microg mL(-1). RFE grown at the air-liquid interface was cultured for 24 h in RFE culture medium, supplemented with either miconazole (range 0.1-1 microg mL(-1)) or its solvent (dimethylsulfoxide). Then, RFE was inoculated in triplicate with 1 x 10(5 )M. canis arthroconidia and incubated for five additional days. To evaluate fungal growth, RFE was processed for routine histopathology, three serial sections being performed across the block at 100 microm intervals. No fungal growth was detected invading or on the surface of infected RFE in the presence of miconazole concentrations equal to or higher than 0.3 microg mL (final concentration in the culture medium). This study demonstrates that RFE is an adequate model for the in vitro screening of drugs against M. canis and potentially against other skin pathogens. [less ▲]

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See detailReconstructed interfollicular feline epidermis as a model for the screening of drugs against Microsporum canis
Mignon, Bernard ULiege; Tabart, J.; Baldo, Aline ULiege et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2007), 18

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See detailIn vivo expression analysis of Microsporum canis secreted subtilisin-like serine proteases in feline dermatophytosis
Mignon, Bernard ULiege; Descamps, F.; Brouta, F. et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2004), 15(suppl 1), 17-18

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See detailA recombinant 31.5 kDa keratinase and a crude exo-antigen from Microsporum canis fail to protect against a homologous experimental infection in guinea pigs.
Descamps, Frederic F; Brouta, Frederic; Vermout, Sandy M et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2003), 14(6), 305-312

A Microsporum canis recombinant 31.5 kDa keratinase and a M. canis crude exo-antigen were tested as vaccines in an experimental infection model in guinea pigs. Animals were vaccinated subcutaneously three ... [more ▼]

A Microsporum canis recombinant 31.5 kDa keratinase and a M. canis crude exo-antigen were tested as vaccines in an experimental infection model in guinea pigs. Animals were vaccinated subcutaneously three times at two-week intervals with either the keratinase, the exo-antigen or the adjuvant alone. Cutaneous challenge was performed blindly. Both humoral and cellular-specific immune responses to M. canis antigens were evaluated every 14 days, while a blind evaluation of clinical lesion development and fungal persistency in skin were monitored weekly. Vaccination induced very high and significant (P < 0.01) antibody responses towards both antigens. High cell-mediated immune responses to both immunogens were also induced by vaccination. After challenge, however, scores reflecting the severity of dermatophytic lesions did not differ significantly between vaccinated and control groups at any time after challenge. These results suggest that, in the guinea pig, the induction of specific immune responses against the M. canis-secreted antigens used in this study are not protective against challenge exposure. [less ▲]

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See detailCandida albicans cheilitis in guinea pig may be caused by commensal strains carried in the lower genital tract
Mignon, Bernard ULiege; Symoens, F.; Losson, Bertrand ULiege

in Veterinary Dermatology (2003), 14(5), 242

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See detailMicrosporum canis virulence factors and immunogens: first purification and characterization of a 43.5 kDa keratinolytic metalloprotease
Mignon, Bernard ULiege; Brouta, F.; Descamps, F. et al

in Veterinary Dermatology (2000), 11(suppl 1), 14-40

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