Accurate diagnosis is a prerequisite for the effective treatment of alopecia, or hair loss.
Causes of alopecia that may mimic simple, familial inherited hair loss must be ruled out first.
Whenever this is accomplished through a physician’s consultation and physical exam the objectives of stopping hair loss and promoting re growth can be addressed. LSU President King Alexander defended the decision to continue to tradition on Wednesday. Baker said Wednesday that Great Cats of Indiana, where Mike VI was born, treated its animals well when Mike was selected. Baker acknowledged it’s been expensive, medical costs for Mike VI were unknown as Wednesday.
Then the tiger’s care had been covered by the LSU Athletic department, that receives no public dollars or student fees. So a tumor that was found in Mike’s face in May has grown, and is blocking the big cat’s right tear duct and sinus canal,which caused a sinus infection last week. He will still be allowed outside in the yard of his habitat on campus for students and fans to say their goodbyes, he said Mike ain’t exhibiting any signs of discomfort. When Mike VI dies he willbe cremated and his remains should be housed in the Andonie Museum for LSU athletics with the last two live tiger mascots. Of course doesn’t provide funding for their care, baker said the government often places animals in these facilities. Basically the tiger mascot, that he said is a major urist attraction in the state, raises awareness about tiger conservation efforts across the globe. David Baker, who also serves as the primary caregiver for the university’s live mascot Mike VI shares a moment with the big cat during a visit, Friday, September 30, 2016 on LSU’s campus in Baton Rouge.
LSU School of Veterinary Medicine’s Dr. Great Cats of Indiana was shut down in 2014 after being stripped of its license by the USDA and having all of its animals seized by the state after complaints of cats malnourished and inspections that found that their cages did not meet state regulations. Baker said he will begin the process of finding a brand new live tiger cub to replace the school mascot immediately. Medical professionals have opted against another round of treatment, baker said the therapy effectively lengthened Mike’s life for a few months. It’s a well a LSU spokesperson said the noticeable dark spot around the 420 pound tiger’s right eye, that was previously covered by fur, formed naturally from his skin’s melanin to protect the location from sunlight. With all that said… Mike VI, advocate staff photo by HILARY SCHEINUK A radiation burn can be well known on LSU’s live mascot Wednesday, July 13, 2016, on LSU’s campus in Baton Rouge.
Much like an extreme ‘tan, It’s one way the body protects normally haired areas from excessive sunlight.
If it does, it will likely be thin and lightly colored, they do not know if the hair on his face will regrow.
Now look, a campus spokesperson said that the melanin in his skin, that is the dark patch on his face, will likely remain.
Animal rights groups have said that legitimate, accredited animal sanctuaries do not give away animals, and that many socalled rescue facilities are contributing to a controversial forprofit breeding of wild animals in North America. Baker said he’s looking into the potential for a funerallike ceremony to honor the passing tiger. More of the cancerous nodules were found in the tiger’s lungs. By the way, a CT scan conductedearlier this week also found another new tumor in the base of his neck, and a chain of about eight to 10 nodules the size of small lima beans on his right rear leg. Have you heard about something like this before? News about the sick tiger spread throughout LSU’s campus quickly on Wednesday and a couple of students said they couldn’t imagine a campus without a live tiger mascot.