2017
DOI: 10.1111/vde.12506
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Control of canine idiopathic nasal hyperkeratosis with a natural skin restorative balm: a randomized double‐blind placebo‐controlled study

Abstract: The balm proved safe and helpful in managing canine idiopathic noncomplicated nasal hyperkeratosis.

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Cited by 6 publications
(5 citation statements)
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“…They also have behaviour-modulating properties [19,20]. In addition, supplements containing EOs were shown to have a positive effect on atopic dermatitis [21,22], chronic dermatitis [23], pyoderma [24], nasal hyperkeratosis [25], and malodour in dogs [26]. EOs can also be used as ingredients in mouth rinses for their antimicrobial properties [27,28] or in the treatment of abscesses [29].…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…They also have behaviour-modulating properties [19,20]. In addition, supplements containing EOs were shown to have a positive effect on atopic dermatitis [21,22], chronic dermatitis [23], pyoderma [24], nasal hyperkeratosis [25], and malodour in dogs [26]. EOs can also be used as ingredients in mouth rinses for their antimicrobial properties [27,28] or in the treatment of abscesses [29].…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Plant compounds are very popular in human cosmetics, and some are also incorporated in formulations for animals [ 37 ]. However, few scientific data are available concerning their effectiveness [ 22 , 38 , 39 , 40 , 41 , 42 ]. In the present study, both the shampoo and the mousse formulations contained two ingredients of plant origin: Ophytrium is a specific extract from the tuberous roots of O. japonicus and Seboliance is a specific extract from the peel of P. granatum.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…1 In a recently published treatment study of nasal hyperkeratosis, the study group mainly consisted of brachycephalic breeds but due to lack of publications with a control group, the connection between brachycephalic anatomy and nasal hyperkeratosis remains anecdotal. 6 The original purpose of this study was to document the suspected high prevalence and the young age of onset of nasal hyperkeratosis in the GB. However, when analysing the control group data, it became evident that neither the young age of onset nor the high prevalence was unique to the GB, but rather a feature of all brachycephalic dogs.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Brachycephalic breeds are often considered predisposed to nasal hyperkeratosis presuming due to abnormal anatomy and keratin build‐up; however to our knowledge, this has not been well documented 1 . In a recently published treatment study of nasal hyperkeratosis, the study group mainly consisted of brachycephalic breeds but due to lack of publications with a control group, the connection between brachycephalic anatomy and nasal hyperkeratosis remains anecdotal 6 …”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%