Sebaceous Adenitis (SA) in Dogs (2023)

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Overview of CanineSebaceous Adenitis

Sebaceous adenitis, also known as glaucomatous sebaceous adenitis or “SA”, is an uncommon inflammatory skin disease that leads to the destruction of sebaceous glands.

Sebaceous adenitis (SA) is most common in young to middle-aged dogs (1 to 7 years of age). It is genetically inherited and runs in families of dogs. It is thought to be inherited in Poodles, Akitas, and Samoyeds. Other breeds at increased risk include Vizlas, Lhasa apso, German shepherd, and the Bernese mountain dog. It is rare in cats.

The exact cause is not known, but it may be caused by an attack of the immune system against the sebaceous glands responsible for the production of sebum (oil) on the skin. As a consequence, the skin becomes dry and scaly and loses the hair (alopecia). Some dogs may develop skin infection as a consequence of the abnormal skin oil and may become itchy because of the skin infection. Skin infections manifest with odor, papules (red bumps) and excessive shedding. In general, this condition is considered a “cosmetic” problem and does not affect the dogs overall health or lifespan.

The disease starts on top of the head and spreads to the rest of the body. It starts when dogs are one to three years of age and tends to get progressively worse with time.

(Video) Sebaceous Adenitis

Screening can be done in dogs belonging to breeds at increased risk for this disease to identify individuals carrying the disease. Biopsies taken from clinically normal skin may already reveal changes suggestive of the condition. Dogs carrying the disease should be excluded from breeding programs due to the genetic nature of this condition.

What to Watch For

These disease may appear differently in different pets. Some pets have a generalized condition while other pets have multiple but focal areas of skin affected. Signs may include:

  • Poor condition of hair coat
  • Progression of hair loss -especially along top of head, back of neck and along the back. Some pets may have ears and legs affected.
  • Scaling
  • Foul musty odor to skin
  • Itching (in pets with secondary infections)
  • Diagnosis ofSebaceous Adenitis in Dogs

    Other skin diseases may look similar to sebaceous adenitis and must be ruled out by appropriate testing.

  • Demodicosis is a much more common condition that could also cause hair loss and scaling. For this reason, skin scrapings are done to rule out this type of mange.
  • Many dogs with sebaceous adenitis have a concurrent skin infection. Cytology – tape impressions of the skin stained to reveal bacteria and yeast – should be done to determine the type and severity of the skin infection.

    The final diagnosis of sebaceous adenitis is made by histopathology, so skin biopsies are normally taken. Since the changes seen with this condition may not be present in all the areas, it is important that several biopsies are taken. Stitches are places in the biopsy sites to ensure fast and proper healing.

  • Treatment ofSebaceous Adenitis in Dogs

    There is no definite cure for this condition. Long term treatments are generally required to control this disease. However, several topical and systemic treatments can be tried to decrease the clinical signs. Control of secondary infections should be treated with antibiotic therapy.

    (Video) Sebaceous Adenitis diagnosed with High Power Laser Skin Biopsies !

  • You may need to bathe your dog several times a week using medicated shampoos to soothe the skin and remove the excessive scaling. Keratolytic shampoos and emollient rinses are often recommended. You will also have to use medicated shampoos (Oxydex) to help speed the recovery from skin infections. Some poodles benefit from weekly baby oil soaks. Topical use of propylene glycol (50 to 75% solution) as a rinse can also be beneficial in some dogs.
  • Systemic medications are given to eliminate skin infections and normalize the sebum production. The most popular medications used for this condition are retinoids. They are quite expensive and have the potential for serious adverse effects. They are teratogenic, which means they have the potential to cause fetal malformation in pregnant animals, thus they should not be used in breeding animals. As they accumulate in the fat for a long time, the teratogenic effect persists for several months after the discontinuation of the therapy. This type of medication should be tried for at least two months before assessment of the efficacy is made. The most commonly used retinoid is Accutane (isotretinoin).

    For dogs that do not respond to retinoids, other medications may be tried. Cyclosporines (Atopica®) have been effective in a few refractory cases. This medication is immunosuppressive, which means it suppresses the reaction of the immune system, and therefore has the potential to increase the risk for bacterial infections. Your dog should be closely monitored for adverse effects including vomiting, diarrhea, liver and kidney disease.

  • Some dogs benefit from omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acid supplementation. Vitamin A administration at 10,000 IU orally once daily has also been helpful to some dogs.
  • Antibiotics should be used to treat underlying skin infections.
  • In-depth Information on Canine Sebaceous Adenitis

    Sebaceous adenitis is an inflammatory disease of the sebaceous (oil) glands leading to the destruction of the glands. Vizlas, Akitas, poodles and Samoyeds are predisposed and the exact pathogenesis has not been established. It seems to be a genetically inherited defect and young dogs are usually affected.

    In Poodles, it is believed to be an autosomal recessive mode of inheritance due to the fact that 25 percent of affected dogs may be sub-clinical. Several theories have been formulated to explain this condition:

  • According to one theory the disease is auto-immune in nature and the sebaceous glands are targeted by the immune system and destroyed.
  • Another theory is that the destruction of the sebaceous glands is secondary to a disease of keratinization, which leads to obstruction of the duct and ultimately disappearance of the glands.
  • It is also hypothesized that both the adenitis and the keratinization defects are secondary to an imbalance in lipid metabolism.
  • Related Symptoms or Ailments to Canine SA

  • Bacterial folliculitis (superficial pyoderma)
  • Demodex
  • Dermatophytosis (ringworm)
  • Disease of keratinization
  • Mycosis fungoides
  • Endocrinopathies (diseases of the endocrine system)
  • Pemphigus foliaceous
  • Follicular dysplasia

    Deep skin scrapings should be done in any dog with these clinical signs to rule out demodicosis.

  • Diagnosis In-depth ofSebaceous Adenitis in Dogs

    The early lesions include alopecia (hair loss) with excess scaling and brittle hairs. The top of the head, the dorsal planum of the nose, dorsal neck and dorsal midline are commonly affected areas.

    (Video) Bathing a samoyed | how I bath my dog at home | sebaceous adenitis

    Sebaceous adenitits has a cyclic pattern in some dogs with periods of improvement and worsening. Symptoms are slightly different according to the type of hair coat:

  • In short coated breeds (Vizlas), circular areas of alopecia with fine, white, non-adhering scaling are commonly the first manifestation of the disease. Infections are not common in these dogs and itchiness is usually not present.
  • In poodles, the scales are tightly adherent and follicular casts – accumulations of keratinous debris around the hair shaft seen protruding from the follicle – are visible.
  • In Akitas, seborrhea oleosa is usually the first sign. Greasy, yellow follicular casts are common. These animals tend to get systemically ill. Concurrent epilepsy has been reported in some dogs. Secondary bacterial infection is common, causing itchiness.
  • In Samoyeds the most severe sign is alopecia on the trunk with follicular casts.

    Diagnosis of sebaceous adenitis is made by histopathology, and several biopsies may be needed to make a final diagnosis. Biopsies should be taken from affected and non-affected skin. Subtle early lesions are most useful to document active inflammation.

    Secondary bacterial infection and Malassezia dermatitis are commonly present at the time of initial evaluation. Cytology is important to determine the type and severity of the infection. Infections should be cleared before skin biopsies are taken to minimize secondary non-specific changes.

    Pathological changes of the tissue vary according to the stage of the disease.

  • At the beginning, a nodular inflammation targeting the sebaceous glands is evident. Discrete nodules of histiocytes, neutrophils and lymphocytes are seen at the site of sebaceous glands. One disease that can appear similar to the inflammatory stage of sebaceous adenitis is the sterile pyogranuloma syndrome. However, in the latter, the inflammation is less focused on the sebaceous glands and clinically it has raised firm nodules rather than with scaling and alopecia.
  • As the disease progresses, the inflammation decreases until sebaceous glands are no longer evident.
  • When biopsy samples are submitted, pathologists should be made aware of the suspicion of sebaceous adenitis so that multiple biopsy sections are prepared and special attention is paid to the number and shape of the sebaceous glands.
  • Treatment In-depth ofSebaceous Adenitis in Dogs

    Treatments include anti-seborrheic shampoos, emollients, essential fatty acids, antibiotics for the secondary bacterial folliculitis, and retinoids.

    (Video) SA (Sebaceous Adenitis) treatment using Mr. Mister

    Topical therapy:

  • Keratolytic shampoos are helpful in mild cases. The most commonly used include a combination of sulfur and salycilic acid. Alternately, antibacterial products like benzoyl peroxide in combination with sulfur (OxyDex) may be beneficial.
  • Topical propylene glycol (50 to 75 percent) diluted with water is also effective to decrease the scaling. It is used as a spray once or twice daily.
  • Soaks with baby oil have also been reported to help in severely affected dogs. Dogs need to be shampooed several times to remove the oil from the skin.

    Systemic Therapy:

  • Essential fatty acids at high doses.
  • Evening primrose oil at 500 mg twice daily orally.
  • Eicosapentaenoic acid at 180 mg per 10 pounds of body weight daily orally.
  • Vitamin A administration at 10,000 IU orally once daily has also been helpful to some dogs.
  • Retinoids (isotretinoin [Accutane®] or acitretin [Soriatane®]) is often used in refractory cases, due to their ability of modulating epidermal growth and differentiation. Retinoids should be given for a minimum of two months. Outcome cannot be predicted on the basis of clinical signs or histologic findings and a prognosis cannot be determined on the basis of whether sebaceous glands are evident histologically.

    Toxicity in animals seems to be less severe than in humans. Adverse effects include: vomiting, diarrhea, erythema, keratoconjunctivitis and stiffness.

  • Isotretinoin (Accutane®) has been reported to be very successful in Vizlas with sebaceous adenitis. Isotretinoin has marked sebostatic activity. It decreases the proliferation of basal sebocytes and it suppresses sebum (oil) production. Other retinoids have been reported to be only moderately successful.
  • Cyclosporines (Sandimmune/Atopica) have been used in a few cases with good success. In some dogs, good clinical response is observed in spite of absence of sebaceous glands histologically. Although cyclosporine has immunosuppressive properties (strong inhibitory effect on lymphocyte proliferation), this drug also has inhibitory effects of keratinocyte proliferation, which may be beneficial in some cases. Adverse effects include: vomiting, diarrhea, gingival hyperplasia, kidney toxicity, liver toxicity and increased incidence of bacterial infections.
  • Systemic antibiotics may be necessary for four to six weeks.
  • Follow-up Care for Dogs withSebaceous Adenitis

    This condition is genetic and can be prevented by identifying affected animals and carriers and eliminating these animals from the breeding program.

    This is a lifelong condition, thus chronic maintenance therapy (both topical and systemic) is necessary.

    (Video) Diagnosis and Management Therapy of Sebaceous Adenitis in Dogs


    Sebaceous Adenitis (SA) in Dogs? ›

    Sebaceous adenitis destroys the sebaceous glands and sebum is therefore not produced so cannot coat the skin and hair. The lack of moisture retention, along with fibrosis around the hair follicles, contributes to weakened hair shafts, eventually leading to alopecia.

    Is sebaceous adenitis painful for dogs? ›

    Sebaceous adenitis is a painful skin condition in which the immune system attacks the dog's sebaceous glands, causing lesions, sores, hair loss, and often infections.

    What is the prognosis for sebaceous adenitis in dogs? ›

    The prognosis for dogs with sebaceous adenitis is variable and depends on disease severity. It is not curable, but clinically, lesions can improve and the dog can have an excellent quality of life.

    What does sebaceous adenitis look like on a dog? ›

    The signs of sebaceous adenitis in long-haired dogs (e.g., Poodle, Akita, German shepherd, Havanese, and Samoyed) include: Areas of hair loss that are symmetrical from side to side on the body. Dull, brittle haircoat texture. White scales on the skin that do not flake off easily.

    What causes sebaceous adenitis? ›

    The cause of sebaceous adenitis is unknown but the end result is inflammation of the sebaceous or oil gland associated with the hair follicles. Loss of the sebaceous gland leads to dysfunction of normal hair growth, which results in hair loss.

    How can I help my dog with sebaceous adenitis? ›

    Baby oil soaks have historically been used to treat sebaceous adenitis. The oil or a 1:1 dilution with water is massaged into the coat and then left for 1 to 6 h. Thereafter, dogs are bathed using shampoo or dish-washing liquid to remove excess oil. These soaks are recommended every 7 to 30 d (4).

    How do I know if my dog has SA? ›

    If you notice your dog crying, whining, howling, or barking in a very frantic way when you leave the house, then you know you have a dog with SA (separation anxiety). Your dog will do this persistently and there doesn't seem to be a reason or a change to have triggered it except for your absence.

    Is sebaceous adenitis an autoimmune disease? ›

    Sebaceous adenitis is an autoimmune disease whereby the immune system attacks the sebaceous glands in the skin. It is characterized by scaling, alopecia and may or may not be itchy. This autoimmune disease is unique in the sense that it is also heritable.

    Is sebaceous adenitis in dogs itchy? ›

    The condition is generally not itchy unless there is an accompanying bacterial infection in the skin, which probably happens in about 40% of affected dogs. In other words, sebaceous adenitis may or may not be itchy depending on whether there is a concurrent infection.

    What age do dogs get sebaceous adenitis? ›

    Idiopathic sebaceous adenitis has been diagnosed in more than 50 purebred dog breeds and mixes, and dogs typically present between 1 and 5 years of age.

    What is the onset of sebaceous adenitis? ›

    The disease can develop in a wide age range, with age of onset documented as early as 1 year and as late as 12 years.

    How do you test for sebaceous adenitis in dogs? ›

    The only way to confirm an SA diagnosis is through a skin biopsy performed by a veterinarian. Sebaceous adenitis (SA) is a hereditary skin disease leading to hair loss (alopecia) and changes in your dog's coat texture and color.

    Can humans get sebaceous adenitis? ›

    Sebaceous adenitis is an inflammatory dermatosis most commonly reported in animals. There have been rare reports in humans, mostly on the face and chest, with possible aetiological factors proposed including photodermatosis and Demodex mite.

    How often should you bathe a dog with seborrhea? ›

    Generally, seborrheic dogs will require regular weekly bathing for control of their skin condition. Alternatively, you may be able to control certain effected areas of the skin by using “spot” or “selective” bathing of only the most likely areas of involvement.

    How do you treat inflamed sebaceous glands? ›

    If a small cyst becomes inflamed, your healthcare provider may inject it with a steroid drug to reduce swelling. A healthcare provider may drain a cyst that is large, tender, or inflamed. Larger cysts may need to be removed if they cause hair loss on the scalp, or interfere with clothing.

    What are the three common problems related to sebaceous glands? ›

    Several medical conditions are related with sebaceous gland pathology, such as acne, sebaceous hyperplasia, sebaceous adenoma and sebaceous carcinoma.

    Is a sebaceous adenitis painful? ›

    It generally does not cause pruritus or pain, but pets with this condition are prone to secondary bacterial and/or yeast infections that can cause pruritus, further inflammation, and potential additional hair follicle destruction.

    What dog shampoo prevents sebaceous cysts? ›

    Description. Pet MD Benzoyl Peroxide Shampoo is a is a powerful cleansing and degreasing shampoo for the relief of scaling and itching associated with skin infection, seborrheic disorders, and follicular plugging on dogs and cats.

    Can I put Neosporin on my dogs sebaceous cyst? ›

    You may think that extra-strength Neosporin would be ideal for treating deeper injuries, but avoid its use in your furry pal. Extra-strength Neosporin contains pain-relieving ingredients, which can be detrimental to your pet's health if the ointment is ingested.

    Where is the SA node located in a dog? ›

    In canine and human hearts, the SAN is typically identified as a compact, slightly elongated 3D intramural “banana” shaped structure located at the junction of the superior vena cava and the right atrium, centered around the SAN artery (Fig. 1A) [1,2,4].

    What causes sebaceous glands to be overactive in dogs? ›

    Hormonal imbalances (e.g., thyroid disease, Cushing's disease) Allergies. Parasites (e.g., fleas, ticks, mange mites) Fungal infections - especially yeast skin infections (Malassezia)

    Why does my dog keep getting sebaceous cysts? ›

    Sebaceous Cysts in Cats or Dogs. A sebaceous cyst can develop when a hair follicle or skin pore gets blocked by dirt, debris, or scar tissue, or as the result of an infection. Our pets, like us, have microscopic oil glands that produce sebum. These glands are called sebaceous glands.

    What are the seven disorders of the sebaceous glands? ›

    • Sebaceous gland.
    • Sebum.
    • Acne vulgaris.
    • Comedone.
    • Acne variant.
    • Prepubertal acne.
    • Neonate acne.
    • Infantile acne.
    Oct 31, 2021

    What are 2 disorders of the sebaceous glands? ›

    Diseases in which sebaceous glands are primarily implicated include steatocystoma, sebaceous gland hyperplasia, sebaceoma, sebaceous adenoma, nevus sebaceus, and sebaceous carcinoma. Sebaceous glands are secondarily involved in androgenic alopecia, acne vulgaris, and seborrheic dermatitis.

    What does inflammation of sebaceous glands lead to? ›

    Sebaceous gland alteration may play a role in the pathogenesis of common skin diseases including acne vulgaris, atopic dermatitis, psoriasis, rosacea, and seborrheic dermatitis.

    Where do dogs itch when they have allergies? ›

    Symptoms of Allergies in Dogs

    Dogs with atopy will usually lick, rub, lick, scratch and bite areas affected like their ears, feet, armpit and groin at their feet, flanks, ears, armpits, or groin.

    Do sebaceous cysts on dogs smell? ›

    Causes of Sebaceous Cysts in Dogs

    Not only can cysts be unsightly, but they can also emit a foul odor or pus.

    Why does my dog have tiny bumps under her fur that itch? ›

    Sometimes excessive scratching and chewing from allergies can cause small bumps to form on a dog's skin — and these could indicate a skin infection. Other causes could be anything from acne, ringworm, or mange to various types of cysts and tumors.

    Should I take my dog to the vet for a sebaceous cyst? ›

    You should make an appointment with your vet to address a ruptured or bleeding cyst as soon as you can. This is especially true if your dog is licking or biting the area or you notice signs your dog is in pain.

    What dog breeds are prone to sebaceous cysts? ›

    Sebaceous gland adenoma (a rare, benign lesion) are found in older dogs, typically on the dog's head. Some breeds are predisposed to sebaceous adenoma, including Samoyeds, Siberian huskies, coonhounds, English cocker spaniels, and Alaskan Malamutes.

    Can I squeeze my dogs sebaceous cyst? ›

    They can be small or grow significantly larger than you'd expect a pimple to. Do not try to pop a cyst on your dog. More often than not a sebaceous cyst will go away on its own either by shrinking away or popping in its own time and releasing a white, pasty substance.

    What are the early signs of sebaceous gland carcinoma? ›

    Sebaceous carcinoma: Signs and symptoms
    • Slowly growing, often yellowish lump on the eyelid that feels firm, deep, and painless.
    • Thickening of an eyelid, where lid meets lash.
    • Yellow or reddish crust on eyelid, where lid meets lash.
    • Growth on eyelid that looks like a pimple.
    • Growth on eyelid that bleeds.

    What are the symptoms of infected sebaceous glands? ›

    If the lump becomes infected or inflamed, other symptoms may include:
    • Skin redness.
    • Tender or sore skin.
    • Warm skin in the affected area.
    • Grayish-white, cheesy, foul-smelling material that drains from the cyst.

    How long does it take for sebaceous hyperplasia to go away? ›

    Sebaceous hyperplasia bumps don't usually go away on their own. One exception is newborns. Their bumps usually disappear within a few months.

    What does an infected sebaceous cyst look like on a dog? ›

    Sebaceous cysts appear as a single raised bump that may seem white or slightly blue in color. If it bursts, it will ooze a grayish white, brownish, or cottage-cheese-like discharge. These cysts usually develop on the head, neck, torso, or upper legs. False cysts (those filled with blood) often look dark.

    How do you confirm lymphoma in dogs? ›

    The best way to diagnose lymphoma is to perform a biopsy. A biopsy is a minor surgical procedure to remove a piece of lymph node or other organ affected by cancer. The most common methods for lymph node biopsy are Tru-cut needle biopsy, incisional wedge biopsy, or removal of an entire lymph node (excisional biopsy).

    What food is good for dogs with seborrhea? ›

    Along with their kibble, treat them to servings of chicken, fish, blueberries, kale, and sweet potatoes. Additionally, giving your dog specific vitamins and oils (like olive, flaxseed, and coconut oils) can help to improve their health from the inside out.

    Does apple cider vinegar help with seborrhea in dogs? ›

    Dogs with itchy skin, dandruff, and even fleas may also benefit from apple cider vinegar. One of the best ways to help is to use an apple cider vinegar bath for dogs. The acidity in the vinegar helps balance the pH of the skin, while its antiseptic and antibacterial properties help resolve skin infections naturally.

    Is canine seborrhea contagious to other dogs? ›

    Seborrhea is not contagious to humans or other pets. However, some underlying diseases that cause seborrhea are contagious. For example, fleas can spread from pet to pet, causing seborrhea in both animals if not treated promptly.

    What medicine shrinks sebaceous glands? ›

    Isotretinoin, an oral retinoid, can reduce the amount of sebum the sebaceous glands produce. However, this medication is only suitable for the treatment of severe acne. People should only take isotretinoin as prescribed by a healthcare professional.

    Can you squeeze out a sebaceous gland? ›

    If you squeeze sebaceous filaments, a waxy, threadlike structure may pop out of your pore. However, you may not squeeze anything out, or you may squeeze out a tiny amount of oil. You should avoid squeezing your sebaceous filaments.

    How do you unclog sebaceous glands? ›

    Over-the-counter medications, creams, and face washes that contain retinol may help clear clogged sebaceous glands. Some people may find that regularly washing the skin with a cleanser containing salicylic acid can help dry-oily skin and prevent clogged glands.

    What triggers sebaceous glands? ›

    Sex hormones traditionally thought of as male, especially testosterone, play a large role in regulating sebaceous gland activity. Sebum production peaks shortly after birth and decreases within the first week of life. During puberty, testosterone floods the body, triggering another spike in sebum production.

    What are the 5 disorders of the sebaceous glands? ›

    Differential diagnosis: Acne comedones, milia, colloid milium, syringoma, trichoepithelioma, and sebaceous gland hyperplasia.

    What does a blocked sebaceous gland look like? ›

    Sebaceous hyperplasia spots are usually 2 to 5 millimeters (. 08 to 0.2 inches) in diameter and may be flesh-colored (for all skin tones) or slightly yellow. If the spots last too long, they may have a similar appearance to basal cell carcinoma.

    Does swollen lymph nodes cause pain in dogs? ›

    Frequently asked questions about swollen lymph nodes in dogs

    Swollen lymph nodes are not usually painful. However, if the swollen lymph nodes themselves are infected, they will typically be painful and uncomfortable.

    Are sebaceous cysts painful for dogs? ›

    #1: Sebaceous cyst

    A sebaceous cyst is essentially a large pimple on your pet's skin. These superficial bumps are clogged oil glands in the skin that are harmless to your pet, although they can become inflamed and sore if they rupture.

    Are sebaceous glands painful? ›

    Are sebaceous cysts painful? Sebaceous cysts normally don't hurt, but they can become tender, sore and red if they get infected. One sign of infection is redness and swelling around the cyst or foul-smelling drainage seeping out of the cyst. See your healthcare provider if you have such symptoms.

    How long does adenitis last? ›

    Mild, uncomplicated cases of mesenteric lymphadenitis and those caused by a virus usually go away on their own, although full recovery can take four weeks or more.

    Are swollen lymph nodes in a dog an emergency? ›

    It's very important to monitor your dog for signs of recurring illness or swollen lymph nodes. Contact your vet immediately if you notice new swelling in your dog's lymph nodes.

    What medication is used for swollen lymph nodes in dogs? ›

    Various medications including steroids, anti-inflammatories, antibiotics, anti-parasitics, and even chemotherapy may be recommended depending on the reason for the lymph node enlargement. Surgery or radiation are other treatment possibilities, especially for low-grade, localized lymphomas.

    What are the symptoms of the final stages of lymphoma in dogs? ›

    Lymphoma: End-stage disease can cause dogs to act very lethargic, vomit, have diarrhea, eat less or have no appetite, and lose weight. If the lymph nodes are very large, they can affect breathing because they are blocking the throat. You may notice that your dog has trouble breathing or noisy inhalation (stertor).

    How do you calm sebaceous glands? ›

    These methods include:
    1. Cleansing regularly. ...
    2. Limiting alcohol use. ...
    3. Using salicylic acid products. ...
    4. Using blotting papers or medicated pads. ...
    5. Moisturizing regularly. ...
    6. Making a facial mask. ...
    7. Using products with green tea. ...
    8. Making dietary changes.


    1. Sebaceous Adenitis in Dogs
    2. Sebaceous Adenitis diagnoses in Poodle
    (Jessica L. Moore)
    3. Sebaceous adenitis oil treatment
    4. Sebaceous adentitis in an American Akita
    (Caitlyn Phillips)
    5. SA Treatment: Oil Application using Mr. Mister
    (Elizabeth Fulghum)
    6. "Doodle Dandruff" "Ava" has Seb Adenitis vid:8a 01


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