© 2023 MJH Life Sciences™ and dvm360 | Veterinary News, Veterinarian Insights, Medicine, Pet Care. All rights reserved.
In an interview at the Fetch dvm360® conference in Charlotte, North Carolina, Julia Miller, DVM, DACVD, provided a brief overview of Horner's syndrome.
During this dvm360® interview, Julia Miller, DVM, DACVD, assistant clinical professor, section of dermatology at Cornell Universtiy College of Veterinary Medicine, reviewed the symptoms of canine and feline Horner's syndrome, plus shared the importance of determining the cause for the ideal treatment approach.
View the video below for the entire discussion. The following is a partial transcript.
Julia Miller, DVM: [Horner's syndrome is] essentially when [pets] have an infection in their middle ear that can actually damage the nerves that are there. And then you can see some neurologic clinical signs associated with that. So their eye could be a little bit too small, they can end up having enophthalamus which means that it shrinks into the head, their third eyelid will prolapse, sometimes you can actually see a little head tilt.