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|This is a photo of a peritoneopericardial diaphragmatic hernia in a cat. The photo was taken during necropsy from the right side of the cat. To the left is the abdomen, where part of the liver and the gall bladder can be seen. The diaphragm is in the middle. To the right is the thorax. The largest object seen in the thorax is the rest of the liver. Just to the right of that is the heart. The liver was connected to itself through a small hole in the diaphragm (not seen).|
- Congenital diaphragmatic hernia
- Hiatal hernia
- Iatrogenic diaphragmatic hernia
- Traumatic diaphragmatic hernia
Signs and symptoms
Diagnosis can be made by either CT or Xray.
- Durward, Heather; Baston, Helen (2001). Examination of the newborn: a practical guide. New York: Routledge. p. 134. ISBN 0-415-19184-X.
- Turhan, Kutsal; Makay, Ozer; Cakan, Alpaslan; Samancilar, Ozgur; Firat, Ozgur; Icoz, Gokhan; Cagirici, Ufuk (June 2008). "Traumatic diaphragmatic rupture". European Journal of Cardio-Thoracic Surgery: Official Journal of the European Association for Cardio-Thoracic Surgery. 33 (6): 1082–1085. doi:10.1016/j.ejcts.2008.01.029. ISSN 1010-7940. PMID 18299201.
- Eren S, Ciris F (2005). "Diaphragmatic hernia: diagnostic approaches with review of the literature". Eur J Radiol. 54 (3): 448–59. doi:10.1016/j.ejrad.2004.09.008. PMID 15899350.
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