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Vaccination and Associated Adverse Events in Dogs Previously Treated for Primary Immune-Mediated Hem

Discussion in 'Doberman Health and News Articles' started by strykerdobe, Nov 26, 2018.

  1. strykerdobe

    strykerdobe Hot Topics Subscriber

    The main point! ONLY HEALTHY ANIMALS SHOULD BE VACCINATED!! It's in the instructions that come with the vaccine!


    Vaccination and Associated Adverse Events in Dogs Previously Treated for Primary Immune-Mediated Hemolytic Anemia. - PubMed - NCBI

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    J Am Anim Hosp Assoc. 2018 Nov 14. doi: 10.5326/JAAHA-MS-6868. [Epub ahead of print]
    Vaccination and Associated Adverse Events in Dogs Previously Treated for Primary Immune-Mediated Hemolytic Anemia.
    Moon A1, Veir J1.
    Author information


    Abstract
    This study described the rate of vaccine reactions in a population of dogs receiving vaccines after diagnosis of primary immune-mediated hemolytic anemia (IMHA). A secondary objective was to describe the time elapsed between vaccination and initial diagnosis of IMHA. A medical record search identified cases meeting criteria for primary IMHA. Owners and referring veterinarians were surveyed regarding vaccination of the dog following diagnosis. Referring veterinarians were surveyed regarding vaccination prior to diagnosis of IMHA. A completed survey was returned in 44 cases. Twenty-two dogs received vaccinations after diagnosis, and 22 dogs did not. The median time elapsed between vaccination and initial diagnosis was 280 days. No dog was vaccinated within 30 days of diagnosis. Two of the following possible reactions were noted out of 22 dogs vaccinated: vomiting and urticarial eruption in a dog administered a rabies and canine distemper vaccine, and recurrent anemia in a dog administered a rabies vaccine. The rate of vaccine reactions was higher than previously reported, although the time period evaluated was longer than in previous studies. The relationship between initial vaccination and development of IMHA, and between vaccination and vaccine reaction, in this population is uncertain and may reflect coincidence or differences in susceptibility.

    PMID:
    30427712
    DOI:
    10.5326/JAAHA-MS-6868
     
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