You’re struggling with a case and need more information on a specific topic? Click on an organ or structure in our video membership section, or simply type a keyword in the “Search box” at the top of the widget column on your right!
Not already a member? Use the COVID19 coupon for 19% discount until February 15 on our PREMIUM membership, and don’t forget to send a photo of you and your Atlas for an additional discount!
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The success of the Atlas of Small Animal Ultrasonography makes us really proud, especially given the thousands of hours invested in producing it with the help of many smart and dedicated authors that played a key role in this adventure.
But the best part of it is to see this book travel around the world, helping veterinarians of variable backgrounds, all with the same authentic desire of providing the best care for their patients.
The 2nd edition of the Atlas had already been translated in English, Spanish, Polish, Simplified Chinese, Turkish and Greek. Wow… Thank you so much for your support!
And who knows… this might give us the energy to eventually write a 3rd one… !
If you’re interested in the PREMIUM video membership, make sure to send us a picture of you and your book to get a 100$ discount.
As part of the new videos created exclusively for this membership platform, here is one describing the sonographic features of splenorenal shunts in cats, an interesting entity that generated a small buzz in our imaging community a couple of years ago.
For more information on the significance of these shunts in cats, you can refer to this article by Palerme et al in JVIM, 2013. You can also read this interesting article by Specchi et al. on the radiographic detection of the these shunts.
[annotated video without sound, 2:29]
Thank you for all your pertinent comments!
The dog was a spayed female (spay performed a long time ago), and therefore it is unlikely related to a post-surgical complication. The lesion was located caudal to the right kidney and as you will see on the answer-video, a CT performed as part of the follow-up demonstrated that this is a fatty structure (with a Hunsfield unit of -60). Several rechecks showed that it did not changed over time, supporting that it is incidental and likely a focal fat necrosis.
Another example is illustrated on the video “Idiopathic Fat Necrosis” available through the 2d edition of the Atlas of Small Animal Ultrasonography, or the PREMIUM videos membership.
Happy 2021 to YOU! Please stay healthy and wear your mask!
Let’s get started with a new Time to Play! As in the past, we let you watch and figure out what is going on in the video clip… Your answers and comments are WANTED!
In a few days (nail biting time), we’ll unlock the case… Surprise!
Great news everyone!
Our friends at Vet Meet are launching in association with the International Veterinary Ultrasound Society a new series of ultrasound webinars. With their vast experience gained over several years hosting CT and MRI webinars for veterinarians, this is great news for those of us who eat, pray and love ultrasound for a living. These webinars are a great complement to books and eLearning videos. If you subscribe to one of their upcoming webinars, make sure to use the promo code SAUS10 at checkout for a 10% reduction.
For more information on their program that will initially target the GI tract, visit their website at www.vetmeet.com
Understanding the motion of the probe and the relationship between its position on the abdomen and the resulting image is an important challenge when undertaking ultrasound. In this short video, Marc-André describes how he used 3D-rendered CT images and animations with the objective of better recognizing the anatomy depicted on ultrasound.
This tutorial series is part of the Small Animal Ultrasonography PREMIUM video membership that is offered with a 19% discount with the promo code COVID19.