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- American Society of Veterinary Ophthalmology (ASVO)
- Chronic Superficial Corneal Erosions In Animals
A rather detailed paper written by James V. Schoster, D.V.M., Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Ophthalmologists discussing the potential causes, diagnosis and treatment of chronic non-healing superficial corneal erosions.
- Comparative Ophthalmology Notes
These notes are meant to provide guidelines to the diagnosis and treatment of ocular problems in veterinary medicine. Provided by Nedim C. Buyukmihci, V.M.D. Professor of Ophthalmology, University of California, School of Veterinary Medicine as part of his ophthalmology course material.
- Diagnostic Case Collection
The University of Georgia, College of Veterinary Medicine Ophthalmic Pathology Diagnostic Case Collection
- Equine Ophthalmology Presentations
Powerpoint presentations on equine ophthalmology problems.
- Small Animal Ophthalmology Presentations
Powerpoint presentations on dog, cat, bovine, and exotic ophthalmology problems.
- The American College of Veterinary Ophthalmologists (ACVO)
- Veterinary Ophthalmology Information Centre
Basic ophthalmology information and interesting client handouts provided by Dr. Michael Zigler and Dr. Dennis Hacker.
- Veterinary Ophthalmology website
The home page of University of California Veterinary Ophthalmology Service contains comparative anatomy notes and photographs of ocular pathology, as well as clinically observed normal and abnormal ocular conditions. Good self-testing section using excellent fundic photos. The interesting Eye Simulation section is an interactive section simulating ocular movement and pupillary responses to light.
- Web Sites of Interest to Veterinary Ophthalmologists
- What and How Do Dogs See?
An interesting review of the visual capabilities of dogs.
A Friendly Reminder: You are ultimately responsible for the care of your patients. Recommendations and discussions of cases should be considered as recommendations by colleagues for you to consider in your case management decisions. Dosages should be confirmed prior to dispensing medications.
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