Oncology | Veterinary Medicine

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Oncology

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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Sep 01, 2005
In this retrospective study from the Animal Medical Center in New York City, the medical records of 18 cats with feline cutaneous hemangiosarcoma were reviewed, and the cats' clinical features and responses to surgery were described.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: May 01, 2005
Recent publications, ongoing prospective studies, and better knowledge of the available therapeutic options should provide the necessary framework for appropriate pain management in cancer-bearing pets.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: May 01, 2005
Pain negatively affects quality of life as well as many important physiological functions, so controlling it in all patients should be a top priority.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 01, 2005
Because you will likely encounter canine cutaneous mast cell tumors in your practice, this review article focuses on summarizing the therapeutic options available for treating canine mast cell tumors. With a better understanding of available treatment regimens, you will be able to educate and guide pet owners regarding the treatment options that may best suit their dogs.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 01, 2005
Of the various ailments affecting geriatric dogs and cats, cancer remains one of the most devastating disease processes.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 01, 2005
Although amputation has traditionally been used to palliatively manage affected dogs, treatment modalities including limb salvage, radiation therapy, and chemotherapy are evolving. This overview of emerging therapies will help you educate owners about treatment options for dogs with appendicular osteosarcoma.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Apr 01, 2005
Lymphoma is the most common hematopoietic neoplasm affecting both dogs and cats and results from the malignant transformation of lymphocytes.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Mar 01, 2005
Comparing the microscopic features of tumor cells with their normal cellular counterparts is the key to diagnosing a neoplastic disease.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Mar 01, 2005
Cancer is a leading cause of death in pet dogs and cats. It is estimated that almost 50 percent of geriatric dogs and 33 percent of cats will die of cancer. As the pet population in the United States continues to age, cancer in pet animals is expected to become an even more significant problem in the field of animal health.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Jan 01, 2005
In this retrospective study from a veterinary teaching hospital, the medical records of 14 dogs with tumors of the retroperitoneal space (excluding those arising from the kidneys, adrenal glands, or ureters) were reviewed.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Nov 01, 2004
Selecting appropriate chemotherapy protocols and successfully treating dogs with lymphoma require complete clinical staging of the disease.
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VETERINARY MEDICINE: Sep 01, 2004
Localized primary tumors with a minimal risk for metastasis are commonly treated with surgery or radiation. But chemotherapy may occasionally be used to treat these tumors instead of or in addition to standard local therapy.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Sep 01, 2003
Cleveland-The majority of veterinarians say the most competitive business pressure is coming from Internet sales of veterinary products.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Oct 01, 2001
Technological advances and practitioner compliance appear to have lessened the risk of cancer in veterinarians, although potentially carcinogenic exposures are still an unfeigned threat to the profession.
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DVM360 MAGAZINE: Oct 01, 2001
Use of cytotoxic drugs are believed on the rise, officials report, consequently, so are the potential adverse health risks to veterinarians handling these chemicals.