- Zeroing in on canine atopic dermatitis
- What makes dogs itch?
- Retrospective evaluation of Apoquel® (oclacitinib) for the treatment of atopic dermatitis. Part 2: monitoring for side effects.
- Apoquel vs. Atopica: a comparison of two medications to control atopic dermatitis in dogs
- Retrospective evaluation of Apoquel® (oclacitinib) for the treatment of 117 dogs with atopic dermatitis. Part 1: control of pruritus (itch).
Learn more about RESPIT
Subscribe to the SkinVet e-Newsletter!
Category Archives: immunotherapy
You will soon have a new tool for the management of itchy dogs. This is going to be a must-have app for veterinarians who treat allergic dermatitis. Among the features of this iOS app are: Pet parent grading and recording … Continue reading
By Jon Plant, DVM, DACVD Bad news, good news about Apoquel® from Zoetis (NYSE: ZTS). We learned last week that the Apoquel backorder situation is likely to continue throughout 2014 and into the summer of 2015. That is very sad … Continue reading
Allergen-specific immunotherapy (ASIT) is frequently used to manage canine atopic dermatitis (AD). The selection of allergens for ASIT is based on intradermal testing (IDT), allergen-specific immunoglobulin E (IgE) assays, patient history, and aerobiological data. In theory, an optimal allergenic extract … Continue reading
RESPIT, regionally-specific immunotherapy, is the practical allergy immunotherapy alternative that you can prescribe for atopic dermatitis in dogs and cats without allergy testing. I recently conducted a survey of all 160 veterinarians who had prescribed RESPIT Injectable prior to September … Continue reading
By Jon D. Plant, DVM, Dipl. ACVD Long before I developed regionally-specific immunotherapy (RESPIT), I was interested in studying the efficacy of allergen-specific immunotherapy (ASIT) in dogs. Why? The only placebo controlled study on ASIT, although a noble effort, had … Continue reading
by Jon Plant, DVM, DACVD Two routes of administration may be used for allergen immunotherapy: subcutaneous injection or oromucosal / sublingual. The subcutaneous route has been in use in humans and animals for more than 50 years. After an initial … Continue reading
An interesting study pertinent to RESPIT was brought to my attention by my friend Dr. Dean Gebroe of Culver City Animal Hospital. You may have noticed the capsule report in the September 2012 Clinician’s Brief entitled “One Allergen to Treat … Continue reading