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An Urban Experience
Table 2. Prevalence results for frequent disorders recorded in popular breeds attending primary veterinary practices in England. P-values compare between breeds. Reproduced from (7)
  Prevalence percentage (95% confidence interval)
            Disorder
  Crossbred
   Labrador Retriever
 Staffordshire Bull Terrier
   Jack Russell Terrier
  Cocker Spaniel
 German Shepherd Dog
  Yorkshire Terrier
   Border Collie
  P-Value
 Otitis externa
 6.5
 11.8
 9.9
 6.9
  8.3
 11.4
 7.9
 1.9
  0.084
 Periodontal disease
 9.2
 3.2
 2.4
 9.5
  12.8
 4.5
 25.2
 6.7
  0.002
 Anal sac impaction
 7.5
 4.7
 3.3
 6.9
  12.0
 6.1
 6.3
 2.9
  0.066
 Overgrown nails
  8.0
  6.5
  3.9
  13.7
   2.3
  1.5
  15.0
  1.0
   0.004
  Degenerative joint disease
 7.5
  11.5
5.4
  4.2
 1.5
6.8
 1.6
  11.5
 0.005
 Diarrhoea
 4.9
 8.3
 4.8
 4.6
  9.8
 8.3
 5.5
 7.7
  1.000
 Obesity
 3.9
 13.0
 6.0
 5.3
  8.3
 2.3
 0.8
 6.7
  0.001
 Traumatic injury
 5.7
 5.3
 4.5
 6.1
  5.3
 4.6
 3.2
 4.8
  1.000
 Conjunctivitis
 4.1
 4.1
 5.1
 4.2
  6.8
 0.0
 7.1
 4.8
  1.000
 Vomiting
 4.5
 3.8
 3.9
 5.7
  2.3
 4.6
 3.2
 1.9
  1.000
 Heart murmur
 3.4
 1.5
 2.7
 3.8
  3.8
 1.5
 7.1
 4.8
  0.837
 Lipoma
 3.8
 9.1
 2.1
 2.7
  6.0
 1.5
 2.1
 5.8
  0.003
 Dermatitis
 3.1
 1.5
 3.6
 3.4
  3.0
 3.0
 4.7
 6.7
  1.000
 Skin hypersensitivity
  1.8
  3.8
  5.1
  3.1
   1.5
  3.0
  3.2
  2.9
   1.000
  Skin mass
 1.5
  3.2
3.9
  2.3
 3.8
3.0
 2.4
  3.0
 1.000
 Claw injury
 2.6
 3.8
 3.6
 2.7
  2.3
 3.0
 3.9
 2.9
  1.000
 Undesirable behaviour
 2.4
 3.0
 2.7
 1.5
  3.0
 7.6
 2.4
 5.8
  0.208
 Gastro-enteritis
 3.1
 4.4
 1.5
 1.9
  3.0
 0.8
 3.9
 3.9
  1.000
 Dog bite injury
 2.9
 1.5
 3.0
 3.8
  3.8
 1.5
 0.0
 1.0
  1.000
 Laceration
  2.0
  3.5
  2.4
  2.7
   3.0
  0.8
  1.6
  2.9
   1.000
 1. Thrusfield M. Veterinary Epidemiology. 3rd ed. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing; 2007. 610 p.
2. Dohoo I, Martin W, Stryhn H. Veterinary Epidemiologic Research. 2nd ed. Charlottetown, Canada: VER Inc; 2009.
3. O’Neill DG, O’Sullivan AM, Manson EA, Church DB, Boag AK, McGreevy PD, et al. Canine dystocia in 50 UK first-opinion emergency-care veterinary practices: prevalence and risk factors. Veterinary Record. 2017;http://veterinaryrecord.bmj. com/content/early/2017/05/19/vr.104108.long(Published Online).
4. Leroy G, Mary-Huard T, Verrier E, Danvy S, Charvolin E, Danchin-Burge C. Methods to estimate effective population size using pedigree data: Examples in dog, sheep, cattle and horse. Genetics Selection Evolution. 2013;45(1):1.
5. Corbee RJ. Obesity in show dogs. Journal of Animal Physiology and Animal Nutrition. 2013;97(5):904-10.
6. VetCompass. VetCompass: Health surveillance for UK companion animals London: RVC Electronic Media Unit; 2017 [Available from: http://www.rvc.ac.uk/ VetCOMPASS/.
7. O’Neill DG, Church DB, McGreevy PD, Thomson PC, Brodbelt DC. Prevalence of disorders recorded in dogs attending primary-care veterinary practices in England. PLoS ONE. 2014;9(3):1-16.
 42ND WORLD SMALL ANIMAL VETERINARY ASSOCIATION CONGRESS AND FECAVA 23RD EUROCONGRESS
  
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