The Effectiveness of Antimicrobials for the Treatment of Canine Pyoderma in the UK
People: Anke Hendricks, David Brodbelt
Aims: To estimate the frequency of canine pyoderma and its treatment and to evaluate risk factors for treatment relapse and failure in UK primary and referral veterinary practice.
Relevance of the project: This study will be able to quantify the diagnosis of canine pyoderma and the usage of antimicrobials in veterinary practice in a larger population of animals than previously documented in the UK. The identification of risk factors for antimicrobial therapy relapse will be able to inform practices as to the optimal approach to the treatment of pyoderma.
Funding body: BBSRC CASE studentship with industrial support from Zoetis
Current project status: This study has now been completed and the PhD degree has been awarded.
Prescribing practices of primary-care veterinary practitioners in dogs diagnosed with bacterial pyoderma
Summers JF, Hendricks A, Brodbelt DC
(2014) BMC Veterinary Research.
This study describes patient signalment, disease characteristics and treatment prescribed in a large number of UK, primary-care canine pyoderma cases. The estimated prevalence of canine pyoderma in the UK vet-visiting population is also reported.
The Effectiveness of Systemic Antimicrobial Treatment in Canine Pyoderma: A Systematic Review
Summers JF, Brodbelt DC, Forsythe PJ, Loeffler A, Hendricks A
(2012) Veterinary Dermatology.
In this review, systematic methodology was used to identify and evaluate existing evidence for the effectiveness of systemic antimicrobial treatments for naturally occurring superficial and deep canine pyoderma.
- The Efficacy of Antimicrobials for the Treatment of Canine Pyoderma in the UK: First opinion practice pilot study findings, SVEPM 2010
- Antimicrobial prescribing for canine pyoderma in UK primary-care practices, EBVM Network Conference 2014
- The Effectiveness of Systemic Antimicrobial Treatment in Canine Pyoderma: A Systematic Review, EBVM Network Conference 2014
Vet Compass Project Type: Dog