Caroline McG Argo

Summary

Affiliation: University of Liverpool
Country: UK

Publications

  1. doi request reprint Weight loss resistance: a further consideration for the nutritional management of obese Equidae
    Caroline McG Argo
    University of Liverpool, Department of Obesity and Endocrinology, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, Leahurst Campus, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Vet J 194:179-88. 2012
  2. doi request reprint Body condition scoring as a predictor of body fat in horses and ponies
    Alexandra H A Dugdale
    University of Liverpool, School of Veterinary Science and Department of Obesity and Endocrinology, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, Leahurst, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Vet J 194:173-8. 2012
  3. doi request reprint Voluntary ingestion of wood shavings by obese horses under dietary restriction
    Gemma C Curtis
    University of Liverpool, School of Veterinary Science, Leahurst Campus, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Br J Nutr 106:S178-82. 2011
  4. doi request reprint Effects of season and body condition on appetite, body mass and body composition in ad libitum fed pony mares
    Alexandra H A Dugdale
    University of Liverpool, School of Veterinary Science, Leahurst, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Vet J 190:329-37. 2011
  5. pmc Post-mortem stability of RNA in skeletal muscle and adipose tissue and the tissue-specific expression of myostatin, perilipin and associated factors in the horse
    Philippa K Morrison
    University of Liverpool, Department of Obesity and Endocrinology, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, Leahurst Campus, Neston, Wirral, United Kingdom
    PLoS ONE 9:e100810. 2014

Collaborators

  • Chen Bing
  • Alexandra H A Dugdale
  • Patricia A Harris
  • Gemma C Curtis
  • Philippa K Morrison
  • Dai Grove-White
  • Charlotte A Maltin
  • Peter J Cripps
  • Clare F Barfoot

Detail Information

Publications5

  1. doi request reprint Weight loss resistance: a further consideration for the nutritional management of obese Equidae
    Caroline McG Argo
    University of Liverpool, Department of Obesity and Endocrinology, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, Leahurst Campus, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Vet J 194:179-88. 2012
    ..67 and 0.79). Indices of IR improved for 9/12 animals by Week 16. For obese animals, weight loss should be initiated by restricting forage DMI to 1.25% BM. Subsequent restriction to 1% BM may be warranted for WLR animals...
  2. doi request reprint Body condition scoring as a predictor of body fat in horses and ponies
    Alexandra H A Dugdale
    University of Liverpool, School of Veterinary Science and Department of Obesity and Endocrinology, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, Leahurst, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Vet J 194:173-8. 2012
    ..The data suggest that BCS descriptors may warrant further consideration/refinement to establish more clinically-useful, sub-classifications for overweight/obese animals...
  3. doi request reprint Voluntary ingestion of wood shavings by obese horses under dietary restriction
    Gemma C Curtis
    University of Liverpool, School of Veterinary Science, Leahurst Campus, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Br J Nutr 106:S178-82. 2011
    ..0 kg/d) were back-calculated from predicted feed digestibilities. All animals remained healthy. Implications of 'feed-bulking/energy dilution' for feed-restricted animals need further consideration...
  4. doi request reprint Effects of season and body condition on appetite, body mass and body composition in ad libitum fed pony mares
    Alexandra H A Dugdale
    University of Liverpool, School of Veterinary Science, Leahurst, Chester High Road, Neston, Wirral CH64 7TE, UK
    Vet J 190:329-37. 2011
    ..Endogenous circannual mechanisms to suppress winter weight gain were insufficient to prevent the development of obesity in ad libitum fed ponies...
  5. pmc Post-mortem stability of RNA in skeletal muscle and adipose tissue and the tissue-specific expression of myostatin, perilipin and associated factors in the horse
    Philippa K Morrison
    University of Liverpool, Department of Obesity and Endocrinology, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, Leahurst Campus, Neston, Wirral, United Kingdom
    PLoS ONE 9:e100810. 2014
    ..The follistatin gene showed a more diverse gene expression profile, with expression evident in several organs, adipose tissue depots and skeletal muscles. Perilipin gene and protein were almost exclusively expressed by adipose tissue. ..