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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
O'Kane, Peter M; Connerton, Ian F; White, Kate L (2015)
Publisher: John Wiley and Sons Inc.
Journal: Veterinary Anaesthesia and Analgesia
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: chicken, veterinary(all), Short Communications, ligated loop, Short Communication, monitoring, anaesthesia, avian

Classified by OpenAIRE into

mesheuropmc: animal structures
Objective: To provide stable anaesthesia of long duration in broiler chickens in order to perform a terminal caecal ligated loop procedure.\ud \ud Study design: Prospective experimental study.\ud \ud Animals: Seven clinically healthy broiler chickens (Gallus domesticus) aged 27-36 days, weighing 884-2000 g.\ud \ud Methods: Anaesthesia was induced and maintained with isoflurane in oxygen. All birds underwent intermittent positive pressure ventilation for the duration. End-tidal carbon dioxide, peripheral haemoglobin oxygen saturation, heart rate and oesophageal temperature were monitored continuously. All birds received intraosseous fluids. Butorphanol (2 mg kg−1) was administered intramuscularly at two hourly intervals. Euthanasia by parenteral pentobarbitone was performed at the end of procedure.\ud \ud Results: Stable anaesthesia was maintained in four chickens for durations ranging from 435 to 510 minutes. One bird died and one was euthanized after 130 and 330 minutes, respectively, owing to surgical complications and another died from anaesthetic complication after 285 minutes.\ud \ud Conclusions and clinical relevance: Long-term, stable anaesthesia is possible in clinically healthy chickens, provided complications such as hypothermia and hypoventilation are addressed and vital signs are carefully monitored. There are no known previous reports describing monitored, controlled anaesthesia of this duration in chickens.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Connerton PL, Timms AR, Connerton IF (2011) Campylobacter bacteriophages and bacteriophage therapy. J Appl Microbiol 111, 255-265.
    • Crespo R, Shivaprasad HL (2013) Developmental, metabolic, and other noninfectious disorders. In: Diseases of Poultry (13th edn). Swayne DE, Glisson JR, McDougald LR, Nolan LK, Suarez DL, Nair VL (eds). Wiley-Blackwell, USA. pp. 1233-1270.
    • Curro TG, Brunson DB, Paul-Murphy J (1994) Determination of the ED50 of Isoflurane and Evaluation of the Isoflurane-Sparing Effects of Butorphanol and Flunixin Meglumine in Psittaciformes. Proceedings of the Association of Avian Veterinarians, Reno, NV, USA. pp. 17-19.
    • Edling TM (2006) Updates in anesthesia and monitoring. In: Clinical Avian Medicine. Harrison GJ, Lightfoot TL (eds). Spix, USA. pp. 747-760.
    • Fedde MR (1978) Drugs used for avian anesthesia: a review. Poult Sci 57, 1376-1399.
    • Fedde MR, Weigle GE, Wideman RF (1998) Influence of feed deprivation on ventilation and gas exchange in broilers: relationship to pulmonary hypertension syndrome. Poult Sci 77, 1704-1710.
    • Russell WMS, Burch RL (1959) The Principles of Humane Experimental Technique. Methuen, London, UK.
    • Schmitt PM, Go€bel T, Trautvetter E (1998) Evaluation of pulse oximetry as a monitoring method in avian anesthesia. J Avian Med Surg 12, 91-99.
    • Singh PM, Johnson C, Gartrell B, et al. (2011) Pharmacokinetics of butorphanol in broiler chickens. Vet Rec 168, 588.
    • Van Deun K, Pasmans F, Ducatelle R, et al. (2008) Colonization strategy of Campylobacter jejuni results in persistent infection of the chicken gut. Vet Microbiol 130, 285-297.
    • Received 19 December 2014; accepted 4 May 2015.
  • Inferred research data

    The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    Title Trust
    40
    40%
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