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Wrong Danielle Gunn-Moore?

Danielle A. Gunn-Moore

Personal Chair In Feline Medicine

The University of Edinburgh

HQ Phone:  +44 131 650 3302

Direct Phone: +44 *** *** ****direct phone

Email: d***@***.uk

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The University of Edinburgh

3 Lady Lawson Street

Edinburgh, Edinburgh,EH3 9DR

United Kingdom

Company Description

We are specialists in developing and delivering projects including large-scale online services, mobile apps and digital tools. Our expertise includes software development, support, project management and innovative research and development. We are based in...more

Background Information

Affiliations

International Society of Feline Medicine

Executive Committee


Feline Clinic

Founder


Duphar

Feline Fellow


Education

R


BSc


PhD study


PhD study

University of Bristol


Web References(99 Total References)


What to Do With a Feline Loudmouth

www.thedailycat.com [cached]

"As with humans, the life expectancy of cats is increasing and with this longer life runs the greater chance of developing dementia," says Dr. Danielle Gunn-Moore, a specialist in feline medicine at The University of Edinburgh's Royal School of Veterinary Studies.
She adds that studies suggest "28 percent of pet cats aged 11-14 years develop at least one old-age related behavior problem and this increases to more than 50 percent for cats over the age of 15."


Why Do Cats Stare Into Space?

www.thedailycat.com [cached]

Danielle Gunn-Moore, a specialist in feline medicine at the University of Edinburgh's Royal School of Veterinary Studies, and colleagues investigated cats to see if they suffered from an Alzheimer's-like disease and, if so, to see what might cause it.
They indeed found that cats could succumb to feline Alzheimer's disease, with elderly cats more susceptible. "As with humans, the life expectancy of cats is increasing, and with this longer life runs the greater chance of developing dementia," explains Gunn-Moore. She added that studies "suggest that 28 percent of pet cats aged 11 to 14 years develop at least one old-age-related behavior problem, and this increases to more than 50 percent for cats over the age of 15." Even if your cat has this problem, she may have many good years of living ahead. Not all elderly cats suffer from dementia, so she may just have a lot to tell you -- and the universe.


Expert Q&A

www.thedailycat.com [cached]

Danielle Gunn-Moore, a specialist in feline medicine at the University of Edinburgh's Royal School of Veterinary Studies, and colleagues investigated cats to see if they suffered from an Alzheimer's-like disease and, if so, to see what might cause it.
They indeed found that cats could succumb to feline Alzheimer's disease, with elderly cats more susceptible. "As with humans, the life expectancy of cats is increasing, and with this longer life runs the greater chance of developing dementia," explains Gunn-Moore. She added that studies "suggest that 28 percent of pet cats aged 11 to 14 years develop at least one old-age-related behavior problem, and this increases to more than 50 percent for cats over the age of 15." Even if your cat has this problem, she may have many good years of living ahead. Not all elderly cats suffer from dementia, so she may just have a lot to tell you -- and the universe. I have two cats. One has suddenly decided that she is now scared of the other and hides behind the sofa and runs away from the other.


Professor Danielle Gunn-Moore - Researcher Profile | Easter Bush Research Consortium (EBRC)

ebrc.ac.uk [cached]

Professor Danielle Gunn-Moore
The Royal (Dick) School of Veterinary Studies/The Roslin Institute D A Gunn-Moore, C Gaunt, D J Shaw. Professor Danielle Gunn-Moore Full Profile Email Professor Danielle Gunn-Moore Research Themes


British Society of Veterinary Pathology - Companion Animal Mycobacteriosis CPD day

www.bsvp.org [cached]

A one day CPD event for both clinicians and pathologists, focusing on Mycobacterial diseases in cats and dogs, sponsored by Finn Pathologists and in collaboration with Prof. Danielle Gunn-Moore and her research group.
As well as Danielle, we have a speaker from the APHA, Dr. Shelley Rhodes, and Conor O'Halloran - Danielle's PhD student - covering the immunology of TB and giving us the latest feline research update. Danielle Gunn-Moore, University of Edinburgh


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