Amy L. MacNeill, DVM, PhD, DACVP did her clinical pathology training at the University of Florida. She began her academic career at the University of Illinois (2005-2013) and is currently an associate professor at Colorado State University. Anne M. Barger, DVM, MS, DAVCP did her clinical pathology training at North Carolina State University. She has been a faculty member at the University of Illinois, College of Veterinary Medicine since 2002. She is currently a clinical professor, section head of clinical pathology and assistant director of the Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory.
The exceptional teaching skills of the editors are manifest in the thoughtful selection of content and formatting, which optimizes the clarity and accessibility of information. They have produced a book with the depth and detail to serve more experienced readers and at the same time generated a reference of unsurpassed utility for practitioners and an excellent training tool for veterinary students... This should be recognized as the premier publication in diagnostic cytology for small animal practitioners. - 98/100, 5 stars, Marcella D Ridgway, VMD, MS, DACVIM(University of Illinois College of Veterinary Medicine), Doody's Book Review Service Authors of cytology texts have an immediate advantage in that their books are beautiful to look through, and this one is no exception. As you leaf through its pages you can see immediately the quantity and quality of the colour illustrations... It will certainly prove useful to have next to your in-house microscope as a references when interpreting your own cytology samples. - Clare Knottenbelt, Veterinary Record The goal of this book is an admirable one, and it is clear the authors and editors are experts and well versed in their respective topics. Each chapter has insightful content and reference materials, such as an innovative table on the cytologic description and classification of lymphoma that is supplemented with a plethora of correlative images...It is recommended that Small Animal Cytologic Diagnosis is most useful for those embarking on an education in veterinary cytology, given the emphasis on lesion development, normal findings, and an understanding of how cytologic samples correlate with parent tissues. In addition, and although not stated as an intent, this textbook could also provide an interesting and potentially valuable resource for residents in veterinary anatomic pathology. In conclusion, in this book, a detailed focus on pathophysiologic mechanisms, may help to cement fundamental principles for approaching cytologic diagnoses with a deeper understanding of the underlying processes. - Jennifer E. Stewart, BS, DVM, DACVP, Animal Health Trust, Newmarket, UK