This program is the best option you can find to specialize in Small Animal Dermatology and make more accurate diagnoses” 

master dermatología en pequeños animales

Dermatology is possibly the most frequently encountered specialty within pet veterinary medicine in daily clinical practise.

Because of this, and considering its importance, this Professional Master’s Degree program has been developed by a leading teaching team in Veterinary Dermatology.

The combination of both theoretical and practical experience allows the veterinary professional to develop specialized knowledge to carry out a good diagnosis and treatment of dermatological diseases from the theoretical point of view, with the latest news and scientific advances and from the extensive practical experience of all teachers. The combination of a great team of interrelated teachers is what makes this Professional Master’s Degree unique among all those offered in similar courses.

The subjects covered in this Professional Master’s Degree address, in depth, the most important small animal dermatoses, including dogs, cats and other non-traditional pet species.

With this Professional Master’s Degree veterinary professionals can acquire advanced knowledge of Veterinary Dermatology for daily clinical practice. The study system applied by this university provides a solid foundation in the specialized knowledge of the Physiopathology of the skin and latest generation dermatological therapeutics.

As it is an online Professional Master’s Degree program, students are not restricted by set timetables, nor do they need to physically move to another location. All the content can be accessed at any time of the day, so you can balance your professional or personal life with your academic life. 

You will learn how to analyze the different clinical manifestations associated with allergic dermatoses in dogs and cats and how to differentiate them from other dermatoses"

This Professional Master’s Degree in Small Animal Dermatology contains the most complete and up-to-date scientific program on the market. The most important features include:

  • The development of case studies presented by Small Animal Dermatology experts
  • The graphic, schematic, and practical contents with which they are created, provide scientific and practical information on the disciplines that are essential for professional practice
  • Breakthroughs in Small Animal Dermatology
  • Practical exercises where self-assessment can be used to improve learning
  • Special emphasis on innovative methodologies in Dermatology in Small Animals
  • Theoretical lessons, questions to the expert, debate forums on controversial topics, and individual reflection work
  • Content that is accessible from any fixed or portable device with an Internet connection

Don't miss the opportunity to study this program with us. It's the perfect opportunity to advance your career and stand out in an industry with high demand for professionals”

Its multimedia content, developed with the latest educational technology, will offer professionals situated and contextual learning, i.e. a simulated environment that will provide immersive learning programed to practice in real situations.

This program is designed around Problem-Based Learning, whereby the professional must try to solve the different professional practice situations that arise throughout the program. For this purpose, the professional will be assisted by an innovative interactive video system created by renowned and experienced experts in Dermatology in Small Animals and with extensive experience.

This program includes the best educational material, providing you with a contextual approach that will facilitate your learning"

maestria dermatología en pequeños animales

This 100% online program will allow you to combine your studies with your professional work while increasing your knowledge in this field"


The structure of the content has been designed by the best professionals in the Professional Master’s Degree sector, with extensive experience and recognized prestige in the profession, backed by the volume of cases reviewed, studied, and diagnosed, and with extensive knowledge of new technologies applied to veterinary medicine.

maestria online dermatología en pequeños animales

This Professional Master’s Degree contains the most complete and up-to-date scientific program on the market”

Module 1. The Skin as an Organ Characteristics and Diagnostic Approach

1.1. Structure and Function of the Skin 

1.1.1. Epidermis 
1.1.2. Dermis 
1.1.3. Cutaneous Appendages 
1.1.4. Hypodermis 
1.1.5. Vascularization and Innervation 

1.2. Dermatological Consultation 

1.2.1. Sample Collection Material 
1.2.2. Clinical Examination Material 
1.2.3. Complementary Test Material 

1.3. Owner Relationship 

1.3.1. Objectives 
1.3.2. Personalized Care 
1.3.3. Allocation of Sufficient Time 

1.4. Diagnostic Protocol 

1.4.1. Dermatological Record 
1.4.2. General Medical Records 
1.4.3. Dermatological Medical Records 

1.5. General and Dermatological Examination 

1.5.1. Primary Skin Injuries 
1.5.2. Secondary Skin Injuries 
1.5.3. Clinical Patterns 

1.6. Differential Diagnoses 

1.6.1. Most Common Dermatosis 
1.6.2. Least Common Dermatosis 

1.7. Complementary Diagnostic Tests 

1.7.1. Skin Scraping 
1.7.2. Trichogram 
1.7.3. Hair Brushing 
1.7.4. Adhesive Tape 
1.7.5. Imprint 
1.7.6. Cultivation Methods 
1.7.7. Skin Biopsy 

1.8. Skin Cytology 

1.8.1. Sample Collection 
1.8.2. Processing and Staining 
1.8.3. Interpretation 

1.9. Cutaneous Histopathology 

1.9.1. Inflammatory Patterns 
1.9.2. Atrophic Patterns 
1.9.3. Neoplasm Patterns 

1.10. Treatments: Overview 

1.10.1. Topics Shampoo Solution Foams Wipes 

1.10.2. Systemic Oral 
1.10.2 2. Parenteral Route 

Module 2. Cutaneous Dysbiosis or Microbiome Disorders: Bacteria and Fungi 

2.1. Bacterial Dysbiosis 

2.1.1. Surface Pyodermas 
2.1.2. Superficial Pyodermas 
2.1.3. Deep Pyodermas Cytological Pyodermas Differences Localized Deep Pyodermas Deep Pyoderma in German Shepherds 

2.1.4. Antibiotic Therapy Antibiogram Reading MRS Bacterial Strains: Diagnostic and Therapeutic Strategies 

2.2. Rare Bacteria: Mycobacteria 

2.2.1. Mycobacterium Tuberculosis 
2.2.2. Mycobacterium Lepraemurium 
2.2.3. Saprophytic Mycobacteriosis in Immunocompetent Hosts 
2.2.4. Mycobacteriosis in Immunodeficient Hosts 

2.3. Folliculitis Complex: Furunculosis-Cellulitis 

2.3.1. Pathogenesis and Clinical Characteristics 
2.3.2. Types of Folliculitis-Forunculosis-Cellulitis 

2.4. Subcutaneous Abscesses 

2.4.1. Subcutaneous Abscesses in Dogs 
2.4.2. Subcutaneous Abscesses in Cats 

2.5. Various Bacterial Infections 

2.5.1. Necrotizing Fasciitis 
2.5.2. Dermatophilosis 
2.5.3. Filamentous Bacteria 

2.6. Superficial Mycotic Dysbiosis 

2.6.1. Dermatophytosis DTM Culture: Characteristics of the Most Common Dermatophytes 

2.6.2. Yeast Dermatosis 

2.7. Subcutaneous Mycoses, Systemic Mycoses and Other Mycoses 

2.7.1. Subcutaneous Mycoses Sporotrichosis 
2.7.2. Subcutaneous Mycoses Mycetomas and Other Subcutaneous Mycoses 
2.7.3. Systemic Mycoses: Cryptococcosis, Blastomycosis, Coccidiomycosis, Histoplasmosis 
2.7.4. Candidiasis, Aspergillosis, Other Mycoses 

2.8. Antifungal Treatments 

2.8.1. Topical Treatments 
2.8.2. Systemic Treatment 

2.9. Dermatoses Caused by Algae, Rickettsiae and Viruses 

2.9.1. Diseases Caused by Algae 
2.9.2. Rickettsial Dermatoses: Erlichiosis. Mycoplasmosis 
2.9.3. Viral Dermatoses Viral Dermatoses in Cats Viral Dermatoses in Dogs 

2.10. Protozoa Dermatosis: Leishmaniasis 

2.10.1. Typical Cutaneous Manifestations of Leishmaniasis 
2.10.2. Treatment Suggestions in Leishmaniasis 

Module 3. Parasitic Dermatoses 

3.1. Introduction 
3.2. Insect Parasitosis 

3.2.1. Fleas 
3.2.2. Lice 
3.2.3. Mosquitoes 
3.2.4. Hymenoptera 
3.2.5. Myiasis and Fly Dermatitis 

3.3. Arachnids Parasitosis 

3.3.1. Ticks 
3.3.2. Other Rare Arachnids 

3.4. Parasitosis by Superficial Mites 

3.4.1. Cheiletiella 
3.4.2. Neothrombicles 
3.4.3. Otodectescynotis 

3.5. Parasitosis by Plough/Profundus Mites 

3.5.1. Sarcoptes Scabiei 
3.5.2. Notoedrees Cati 

3.6. Parasitosis by Follicular Mites I 

3.6.1. Demodex History Biological/Habitat Cycle Species of Demodex Immunology and Pathogenesis of Demodicosis 

3.6.2. Canine Demodicosis Clinical Picture: Clinical Polymorphism Juvenile Canine Demodicosis vs. Adult Treatment/Prevention 

3.7. Parasitosis by Follicular Mites II 

3.7.1. Feline Demodicosis 
3.7.2. Straelensia Cynotis 

3.8. Parasitosis by Helminth 

3.8.1. Ancylostoma 
3.8.2. Uncinaria 
3.8.3. Pelodera 

3.9. Caterpillar Larvae: Processionary 

3.9.1. Other Rare Ectoparasites 

3.10. External Antiparasitic Agents Key Aspects: Pharmacokinetics 

3.10.1. Presentations 
3.10.2. Topical Action 
3.10.3. Systemic Action 

Module 4. Allergic Dermatoses 

4.1. Itching as a Basic Sign of Allergy 

4.1.1. Etiopathogenesis of Pruritus 
4.1.2. Differential Diagnosis of Pruritis 

4.2. Canine Atopic Dermatitis (CAD) 

4.2.1. Dermatitis Similar to Atopy (Intrinsic) 

4.3. Food Allergies 

4.3.1. Etiopathogenesis 
4.3.2. Clinical Aspects 

4.4. Flea Allergy Dermatitis (FAD) 

4.4.1. Allergic Reactions to Other Insects (Mosquitoes, Hymenoptera) 

4.5. Contact Dermatitis 

4.5.1. Etiopathogenesis
4.5.2. Clinical Aspects 

4.6. Eosinophilic Dermatoses in Dogs 

4.6.1. Etiopathogenesis 
4.6.2. Clinical Aspects 

4.7. Allergies in Cats 

4.7.1. Clinical Manifestations Associated with Pruritis in Cats 
4.7.2. Allergic Flea Bite Dermatitis (AFBD)
4.7.3. Food Allergies 
4.7.4. Feline Hypersensitivity Dermatitis Not to Fleas, Not to Food (Feline Atopic Syndrome) 
4.7.5. Relationship Between Stress and Allergic Dermatoses in Cats 

4.8. Clinical Diagnostic Protocol for Allergy 

4.8.1. Clinical Aspects of Diagnostic Usefulness 
4.8.2. Differential Diagnosis 
4.8.3. Diagnostic Approach to an Allergic Patient Step by Step 
4.8.4. Test and Diagnostic Trials 

4.9. Treatment Strategies in the Allergic Animal 

4.9.1. Allergen Avoidance 
4.9.2. Hyposensitizing Immunotherapy 
4.9.3. Antipruriginal Therapy 
4.9.4. Control of Infections/ Overgrowths 
4.9.5. Moisturizing/Emollient Therapy 

4.10. Dermocosmetics in the Allergic Patient 

4.10.1. Active Ingredients and Galenic Formulations 
4.10.2. Moisturizing/Emollient Topical Therapy 
4.10.3. Antipruriginal Topical Therapy 
4.10.4. Shampoo Therapy 

Module 5. Immune-Mediated and Autoimmune Dermatoses

5.1. Etiopathogenesis of Autoimmune Diseases 

5.1.1. Immunity Types 
5.1.2. Autoimmune Disease Development Mechanisms 

5.2. Autoimmune and Immune-Mediated Disease Diagnosis

5.2.1. Laboratory Methods 
5.2.2. Histopathological Findings 

5.3. Autoimmune and Immune-Mediated Disease Therapy 

5.3.1. Phases of Treatment for Immune-Mediated and Autoimmune Diseases Induction Phase Transition Phase Maintenance Phase Extinction Phase 

5.3.2. Immunosuppressive Drugs Azatioprina Chlorambucil Mycophenolate Mofetil Cyclophosphamide Oclacitinib Tetracycline-Nicotinamide/Doxycycline Glucocorticoids 

5.4. Autoimmune Diseases 

5.4.1. Pemphigus Complex Etiopathogenesis Pemphigus Complex Pemphigus Foliaceus Pemphigus Erythematosus Pemphigus Vulgaris 

5.4.2. Lupus Erythematosus Systemic Lupus Erythematosus Subacute Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (SCLE) Vesicular Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (VCLE) Chronic Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (CCLE) Discoid Lupus Erythematosus Lupus Erythematosus Discoid Lupus Erythematosus with Facial Distribution Discoid Lupus Erythematosus with Generalized Distribution Mucocutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (MCLE) Exfoliative Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (ECLE) Systemic Lupus Erythematosus 

5.4.3. Subepidermal Bullous or Blistering Diseases Mucous Membrane Pemphigoid (MMP) Bullous Pemphigoid (BP) Acquired Epidermolysis Bullosa (AEB) 

5.4.4. Pigmented Autoimmune Diseases Vitiligo Uveodermatologic Syndrome 

5.5. Immune-Mediated Diseases I 

5.5.1. Adverse Reactions to Medications Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.6. Immune-Mediated Diseases II 

5.6.1. Erythema Multiform Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.7. Immune-Mediated Diseases III 

5.7.1. Stevens-Johnson Syndrome Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.7.2. Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis (TEN) Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.8. Immune-Mediated Diseases IV 

5.8.1. Juvenile Canine Cellulitis Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.8.2 Feline Plasma Cell Pododermatitis, Plasma Cells Etiopathogenesis. Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.9. Immune-Mediated Diseases V 

5.9.1. Immune-Mediated Canine Fistulas Canine Perianal Fistulas Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment Canine Tassal Fistulas Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

5.10. Immune-Mediated Diseases VI 

5.10.1. Vascular Diseases Etiopathogenesis Clinical Presentations Proliferative Thrombovascular Necrosis of the Ear Post-Vaccinal Ischemia Dermatopathy Proliferative Nasal Arteritis Familial Vasculopathy Diagnosis Treatment 

5.10.2. Dermatomyositis Etiopathogenesis Clinical Findings Diagnosis Treatment 

Module 6. Endocrine, Metabolic, Nutritional and Congenital Dermatoses: Non-Inflammatory Alopecia 

6.1. Canine Hypothyroidism 

6.1.1. Pathogenesis 
6.1.2. Clinical Aspects 
6.1.3. Diagnosis 
6.1.4. Treatment 

6.2. Feline Hyperthyroidism and Hypothyroidism 

6.2.1. Pathogenesis 
6.2.2. Clinical Aspects 
6.2.3. Diagnosis 
6.2.4. Treatment 

6.3. Canine Hyperadrenocorticism 

6.3.1. Pathogenesis 
6.3.2. Clinical Aspects 
6.3.3. Diagnosis 
6.3.4. Treatment 

6.4. Hyperadrenocorticism and Diabetes Mellitus in Cats

6.4.1. Pathogenesis 
6.4.2. Clinical Aspects 
6.4.3. Diagnosis 
6.4.4. Treatment 

6.5. Canine Gonadal Anomaly Dermatosis 

6.5.1. Female Hyperestrogenism Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis 

6.5.2. Male Hyperestrogenism Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment 

6.6. Alopecia X and Cyclical Alopecia 

6.6.1. Pathogenesis 
6.6.2. Clinical Aspects 
6.6.3. Diagnosis 
6.6.4. Treatment 

6.7. Hereditary Congenital Alopecia 

6.7.1. Follicular Dystrophies 
6.7.2. Linked to Hair Color Pathogenesis Clinical Characteristics 

6.7.3. Not Linked to Hair Color Pathogenesis Clinical Characteristics Diagnosis Treatment 

6.7.4. Alopecia Patterns Pathogenesis Breeds and Patterns Differential Diagnosis Treatment 

6.8. Alopecia and Non-Pruritic Feline Scaly Conditions

6.8.1. Paraneoplastic Alopecia Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment 

6.8.2. Exfoliative Dermatitis Linked or Not to Thymoma Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment 

6.9. Canine Metabolic Dermatoses 

6.9.1. Dermatosis Which Responds to Zinc Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment 

6.9.2. Hepatocutaneous Syndrome, Necrolytic Erythema Migrans Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment 

6.10. Non-Inflammatory Alopecia 

6.10.1. Defluxion-Effluvium in Anagen and in Telogen Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment Alopecia Traction Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment Alopecia Due to Reaction to Inoculation/Application of Drugs Pathogenesis Clinical Aspects Diagnosis Treatment

Module 7. Keratinization Disorders and Psychogenic Dermatoses 

7.1. Keratinization and Sebum Secretion Disorders 

7.1.1. Canine and Feline Primary Seborrhea 
7.1.2. Idiopathic Facial Dermatitis of Persian Cats 
7.1.3. Facial Ulcerative Dermatitis of the Bengal Cat 
7.1.4. Ichthyosis 
7.1.5. Schnauzer Comedone Syndrome 

7.2. Nasal and Digital Hyperkeratosis in Dogs

7.2.1. Age Related Causes 
7.2.2. Secondary Causes from Other Diseases 

7.3. Hyperplasia of the Canine Tail Gland 

7.3.1. Hormonal Influence 
7.3.2. Topical and Systemic Therapy 

7.4. Acne 

7.4.1. Canine Acne 
7.4.2. Feline Acne 

7.5. Feline Stallion Tail 

7.5.1. Treatment Management 

7.6. Treatment of Keratinization Disorders 

7.6.1. Specific Shampoo Therapy 
7.6.2. Systemic Treatment: Retinoids. Vitamin A 

7.7. Pigmentation Abnormalities 

7.7.1. Genetic Hyperpigmentation Urticaria Pigmentosa Post Inflammatory Hyperpigmentation Hormonal Disorders: Drug-Related 

7.7.2. Hypopigmentation Albinism Vitiligo Post Inflammatory Hyperpigmentation Metabolic-Hormonal-Neoplastic Hypopigmentation 

7.8. Aetiopathogenesis, Diagnosis and Treatment of Behavioral Disorders 

7.8.1. Etiopathogenesis of Behavioral Disorders 
7.8.2. Diagnosis of Behavioral Disorders 
7.8.3. Medical Treatment for Behavioral Disorders 
7.8.4. Non-Pharmacological Treatment for Behavioral Disorders 

7.9. Dermatoses of Ethological Origin I 

7.9.1. Canine Tail Chasing 
7.9.2. Flank Sucking 
7.9.3. Feline Self-Induced Alopecia/Feline Head and Neck Dermatosis 

7.10. Dermatoses of Ethological Origin II 

7.10.1. Canine Acral Lick Dermatitis 
7.10.2. Others 

Module 8. Cutaneous Neoplasms and Paraneoplasms

8.1. Diagnostic Methods for Cutaneous Neoplasms 

8.1.1. Cytology and its Characteristics 
8.1.2. Macroscopic Features of Malignancy 
8.1.3. Microscopic Malignancy Indices Mitotic Markers and Index 
8.1.4. Principles of Oncologic Treatment 

8.2. Hamartomas/Nevus and Cysts 

8.2.1. Different Origin Types 

8.3. Epithelial Tumors 

8.3.1. General Squamous Cell Carcinoma Squamous Cell Carcinoma in Situ Subungual Squamous Cell Carcinoma 

8.3.2. Hepatoid Adenoma/Adenocarcinoma 
8.3.3. Adnexal Adenomas/Adenocarcinomas 

8.4. Mastocytoma 

8.4.1. Canine Cutaneous and Subcutaneous Mastocytomas 
8.4.2. Feline Cutaneous and Subcutaneous Mastocytomas 
8.4.3. Establish Degrees and Stages 
8.4.4. Mitotic Index and Other Markers of Aggressiveness 
8.4.5. New Intratumoral Therapies 

8.5. Mesenchymal Soft Tissue Tumors 

8.5.1. Feline SAPI 
8.5.2. Soft Tissue Sarcomas General Aspects 
8.5.3. Benign Mesenchymal Tumors 

8.6. Melanoma 

8.6.1. Lineage Classification Difficulties 
8.6.2. Melanomas According to Region 
8.6.3. Melanoma Amelanotic

8.7. Hair Follicle Tumors 

8.7.1. Tricoepithelioma 
8.7.2. Troblastoma 
8.7.3. Pilomatricoma 

8.8. Cutaneous Lymphoma 

8.8.1. Cutaneous Epitheliotropic T-Cell Lymphoma 
8.8.2. Non-Epitheliotropic Cutaneous Lymphoma 

8.9. Cutaneous Histiocytic Tumors 

8.9.1. Histiocytoma 
8.9.2. Various Histiocytosis 

8.10. Transmissible Venereal Tumor TVT 

8.10.1. Different Manifestations 
8.10.2. Chemotherapy Treatment 

Module 9. External Ear, Eyelids, Nails, Anal Area, Nasal Bridge and Nose Conditions

9.1. Otitis Externa Definition and Triggering, Complicating and Perpetuating Causes

9.1.1. Primary Causes 
9.1.2. Secondary Causes 
9.1.3. Perpetuating Factors 

9.2. Otoscopy and Videotoscopy: Diagnostic Techniques 

9.2.1. Traditional Otoscope Management  
9.2.2. Videotoscopy as an Advanced Surgical Action 

9.3. Cytological Diagnosis of Otitis 

9.3.1. Recognition of the Possible Etiological Causes According to the Macroscopic Aspect of the Secretion 
9.3.2. Importance of Cytological Analysis for Therapeutic Indication 
9.3.3. Sampling, Culture and Antibiogram 

9.4. Treatment of Otitis 

9.4.1. Importance of Otic Cleaning Prior to Specific Treatment 
9.4.2. Combined Topical Treatments 
9.4.3. Conditions of the Ruptured Tympanic Membrane 

9.5. Onixis: Descriptive Terminology of Nail Disorders 

9.5.1. Lupoid Onychodystrophy 
9.5.2. Onyxis from Different Origins Bacterial Fungal Parasitic Onychodystrophies 

9.5.3. Treatment of Nail Pathologies 
9.5.4. SCC of the Subungual Bed 

9.6. Canine and Feline Paw Pad Pathologies 

9.6.1. Canine Paw Pad Hyperkeratosis 
9.6.2. Feline Plasmacytic Pododermatitis 
9.6.3. Vasculitis Conditions 

9.7. Anal Sac Pathology 

9.7.1. Impaction and Fistulization of Anal Sacs 
9.7.2. Direct and Indirect Treatment of the Impactation of Anal Sacs 
9.7.3. Anal Sac Adenocarcinoma 

9.8. Palpebral Pathologies 

9.8.1. Blepharitis of Different Origins 
9.8.2. Treatments for Eyelids with Blepharitis 
9.8.3. Neoplasms 

9.9. Differential Diagnoses in Canine Nasal Bridge Dermatoses 

9.9.1. Infectious Causes 
9.9.2. Autoimmune Causes 
9.9.3. Alopecia Due to Dysplasia 

9.10. Differential Diagnoses of Dermatosis of the Nose 

9.10.1. Mucocutaneous Infections 
9.10.2. Autoimmune Conditions 
9.10.3. Neoplasms

Module 10. Exotic Animal Dermatology

10.1. Dermatological Examination in New Companion Animals and Uncommon Animal Species

10.1.1. New Companion Animal Dermatological Exam (NCA) 
10.1.2. Uncommon Animal Species Dermatological Exam (UASE) 

10.2. Features and Handling of New Companion Animals and Uncommon Animal Species 

10.2.1. Features and handling of New Companion Animals 
10.2.2. Features and Handling of Uncommon Animal Species 

10.3. Complementary Examinations of New Companion Animals and Uncommon Animal Species 

10.3.1. Complementary Exam of New Companion Animals 
10.3.2. Complementary Exam of Uncommon Animal Species 

10.4. Ferret Dermatology 

10.4.1. Anatomical Particularities 
10.4.2. Infectious Dermatosis 
10.4.3. Fungal 
10.4.4. Parasitic 
10.4.5. Viral 
10.4.6. Neoplasms 
10.4.7. Endocrine 
10.4.8. Species-Specific Therapies 

10.5. Rabbit Dermatology 

10.5.1. Anatomical Particularities 
10.5.2. Infectious Dermatosis 
10.5.3. Fungal 
10.5.4. Parasitic 
10.5.5. Viral 
10.5.6. Neoplasms 
10.5.7. Environmental-Behavioral 
10.5.8. Therapies Specific to the Species 

10.6. Rodent Dermatology 

10.6.1. Anatomical Particularities 
10.6.2. Infectious Dermatosis 
10.6.3. Fungal 
10.6.4. Parasitic 
10.6.5. Viral 
10.6.6. Neoplasms 
10.6.7. Endocrine 
10.6.8. Behavioral-Environmental 
10.6.9. Therapies Specific to the Species

10.7. Bird Dermatology 

10.7.1. Skin Structure and Plumage 
10.7.2. Viral Dermatosis 
10.7.3. Parasitic Dermatosis 
10.7.4. Fungal Dermatosis 
10.7.5. Bacterial Dermatosis 
10.7.6. Nutritional Disorders 
10.7.7. Neoplasms 
10.7.8. Allergies 
10.7.9. Feather and Nail Conditions 
10.7.10. Bird Treatment 

10.8. Reptile Dermatology 

10.8.1. Skin and Clinical Examination Features 
10.8.2. Traumatic Dermatitis 
10.8.3. Bacterial Dermatitis 
10.8.4. Fungal Dermatitis 
10.8.5. Viral Dermatosis 
10.8.6. Ectoparasites 
10.8.7. Neoplasms 
10.8.8. Iatrogenic Dermatitis 
10.8.9. Therapeutic Particularities 

10.9. Amphibian Dermatology 

10.9.1. Skin Characteristics - Clinical Examination 
10.9.2. Viral Dermatosis 
10.9.3. Bacterial Dermatosis 
10.9.4. Parasitosis 
10.9.5. Mycosis 
10.9.6. Neoplasms 

10.10. Ornamental Fish Dermatology 

10.10.1. Skin Structure 
10.10.2. Various Dermatosis 
10.10.3. Parasitosis 
10.10.4. Neopla  

master dermatologia pequenos animales6

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