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Withrow and MacEwen's Small Animal Clinical Oncology, 5th Edition
Withrow and MacEwen's Small Animal Clinical Oncology, 5th Edition - Libros de Medicina - Medicina y Cirugia Animal - 113,00
Canine tumor cross-species genomics uncovers targets linked to osteosarcoma progression
Data support the strong similarities between human and canine osteosarcoma and underline the opportunities provided by a comparative oncology approach as a means to improve the understanding of cancer biology and therapies. Expand
Prognostic factors for surgical treatment of soft-tissue sarcomas in dogs: 75 cases (1986-1996).
On the basis of a low local recurrence rate and high median survival time, wide excision of tumor margins or radical surgery appeared to be an effective means for managing soft-tissue sarcomas of the trunk and extremities. Expand
Small Animal Clinical Oncology
The Pathology of Neoplasia, including Tumor Biology, Immunology and Biologic Therapy of Cancer, and New Developments in Cancer Therapy are presented. Expand
Multilobular osteochondrosarcoma in 39 dogs: 1979-1993.
Older, large-breed dogs with multilobular osteochondrosarcoma each presented primarily with a fixed mass involving the flat bones of the skull, and Histological grade, surgical margins, and tumor location affected outcome. Expand
Biology of childhood osteogenic sarcoma and potential targets for therapeutic development: meeting summary.
A meeting was held in Bethesda, Maryland on November 29-30, 2001 to review the current state of knowledge regarding OS biology and discuss the available tissue resources and the appropriate methods for analysis of OS samples for the conduct of biology studies. Expand
Canine bladder and urethral tumors: a retrospective study of 115 cases (1980-1985).
One hundred and fifteen dogs with neoplasms of the lower urinary tract (bladder and/or urethra) were retrospectively evaluated at five referral institutions participating in ongoing studies by theExpand
Clinical outcome of dogs with grade-II mast cell tumors treated with surgery alone: 55 cases (1996-1999).
Results suggest that additional local treatment may not be required after complete excision of grade-II mast cell tumors and that most dogs do not require systemic treatment. Expand
Massive hepatocellular carcinoma in dogs: 48 cases (1992-2002).
Liver lobectomy is recommended for dogs with massive HCC because tumor-related mortality rate was 15.4 times higher in dogs in the nonsurgery group, compared with the surgery group and tumor control was excellent after surgical resection with no local recurrence and a low metastatic rate. Expand