panleukopenia


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panleukopenia

also

panleucopenia

(păn′lo͞o-kə-pē′nē-ə)

panleukopenia

1. abnormal depression in numbers of white blood cells.
2. the name of a disease caused by feline parvovirus; see feline panleukopenia.

feline panleukopenia virus
feline parvovirus; the etiologic agent of feline panleukopenia.
panleukopenia-like syndrome
is characterized by decreased numbers of leukocytes, often an anemia and thrombocytopenia, resembling clinically infection by the feline panleukopenia virus. Occurs in cats infected by feline leukemia virus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Cats are unlikely to maintain grooming efforts when suffering from panleukopenia.
Outbreak of fatal salmonellosis in cats following use of a high titer modified-live panleukopenia virus vaccine.
Outbreak of fatal salmonellosis in cats following use of a high-liter modified-live panleukopenia virus vaccine.
Kittens who at are exposed to panleukopenia virus during development of the cerebellum (generally the last 2 weeks of gestation up until about 4 weeks of age) wind up with a cerebellum that is too small and doesn't function properly.
All three CPV-2a-type viruses were isolated from the feces of clinically healthy cats, while the isolates from cats with typical feline panleukopenia were all conventional FPLV-type.
The feline panleukopenia virus doesn't change very much, but with the canine parvovirus, we have seen mutations arise every two or three years that become widespread," he says.
Have the cat receive core vaccinations to protect him against panleukopenia, feline viral rhinotracheitis, calicivirus (an upper respiratory infection) and rabies.
The American Association of Feline Practitioners' vaccine guidelines consider vaccination against feline panleukopenia virus, feline herpes virus, feline calicivirus and rabies virus to be core vaccines.
Establishing vaccine recommendations for respiratory viral diseases and feline panleukopenia, a highly contagious, sometimes fatal viral disease.
Canine parvovirus emerged in the late 1970's as a variant of feline panleukopenia virus (FPV).
One serious viral cause of intestinal inflammation (enteritis) in cats is the feline panleukopenia virus, a small organism that exists in the environment world-wide.
Fluid replacement, which aims to correct the dehydration and electrolyte imbalance in an affected cat, is the first step in treating panleukopenia.