Indian Journal Of Animal Research
Publish
your articles with us

Quick Facts



Payment Options

payment portals

Click here to pay directly

EFFECT OF INDUCED HYPERTENSION ON PHYSIOLOGICAL AND HAEMODYNAMIC PARAMETERS IN MURRAH BUFFALO

P. K. Choudhary1, G. K. Choudhary2, P. K. Das, S. Sanyal and P. R. Ghosh
West Bengal University of Animal and Fishery Sciences, Kolkata, West Bengal –700037. India

DOI:
Page Range:
70 - 72
Article ID:
ARCC1215
Online Published:
Abstract
The study was conducted in twelve numbers of female Murrah buffalo dividing in to two groups,each of six numbers. One as control and other group as experimental animals. Physiological andhaemodynamic parameters were studied in both groups. In experimental group, 2000 ml of normalsaline solution was introduced to each animal through two intravenous routes within 20 minutes.There was non-significant variation of rectal temperature at 15 and 25 minutes after inducedhypertension. The mean respiratory rate at 15 minutes of induced hypertension increased nonsignificantlyand at 25 minutes after induced hypertension the mean value of respiration wassignificantly (p 0.01) increase compared to control group. Post exposure the heart rate was nonsignificantlyincreased at 15 minute from control group. At 25 minute of induced hypertension themean heart rate also increased non-significantly from the mean of 15 minutes. The pulse ratesignificantly (p 0.05) increase from control at 15 and 25 minutes after induced hypertensionrespectively. The pulse deficit was non-significantly increased at 15 and 25 minutes after inducedhypertension. The mean value of blood volume increased significantly (p< 0.05) at 25 minutes ofinduced hypertension. The present study helps the clinician to diagnose the hypertension in buffaloand it can be elaborated in diagnosis of hypertension in other animal also.
Keywords
Murrah buffalo, Normal saline solution, Induced hypertension, Haemodynamic
parameters, Hypertension
References
  1. Guyton, A. C. and Hall, J. E. (1996). Text Book of Medical Physiology, 9th edn., W. B. Saunders Company, Philadelphia.
  2. Jain, N. C. (1986). Schalm’s Veterinary Haematology 4th edn., Leg and Febiger. Philadelphia.
  3. Kittleson, M. D. and Kienle, R. D. (1998). Small Animal Cardiovascular Medicine. Mosby, St. Louis, 499p.
  4. Laragh, J. H. (1973). Am. J. Med., 55 : 261.
  5. Mahaptra, A.B.S. (2003). Essential of Medical Physiology, 2nd edn., Current Book International, Kolkata.
  6. Mullick, D. N. (1974). Indian J. dairy Sci., 17 : 45.
  7. Rabobank (2005). http:// www. Rabobark . com /cotent / Services/ corporates/ research/ foe _ files/ industry notes _ dairy. Jsp.
  8. Schalm, O. W et.al. (1974). Veterinary haematology, 3rd edn, Leg and Febiger, Philadelphia.
  9. Singh, D. V. et.al. (2002) Indian J. Anim. Sci, 72 ; 120.
  10. SPSS for windows (1999): Release 9.0 standard version. Copy right spss inc
Global footprints


© 2015 AARC JOURNALS. All Rights Reserved. Powered By AARC JOURNALS