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VetMed Resource

Veterinary information to support practice, based on evidence and continuing education

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Abstract

This was a multi-institutional retrospective study evaluating the outcome and clinical parameters associated with the postoperative prognosis of 36 cats with splenic mast cell tumors treated with splenectomy. Clinical parameters reviewed included signalment, clinical history, results of staging...

Author(s)
Kraus, K. A.; Clifford, C. A.; Davis, G. J.; Kiefer, K. M.; Drobatz, K. J.
Publisher
American Animal Hospital Association, Denver, USA
Citation
Journal of the American Animal Hospital Association, 2015, 51, 4, pp 231-238
Abstract

Mast cell are found in most organs and tissues of the body and are present in highest number in the skin. Single or multiple nodular dermal proliferations of mast cells occur in all species but are most common in dogs. In dogs mast cell tumors give 15-20% of the skin tumors and are most frequent...

Author(s)
Molnár, B.; Biksi, I.; Perge, E.; Vajdovich, P.
Publisher
BetűVet, Budapest, Hungary
Citation
KisállatPraxis, 2011, 12, 2, pp 66...74
Abstract

Mast cell are found in most organs and tissues the body and are present in the highest number in the skin. Single or multiple nodular dermal proliferations of mast cells occur in all species but are most common in dogs. In dogs mast cell tumors give 15-20% of the skin tumors and are most frequent...

Author(s)
Molnar, B.; Biksi, I.; Perge, E.; Vajdovich, P.
Publisher
BetűVet, Budapest, Hungary
Citation
KisállatPraxis, 2011, 12, 3, pp 132-140
Abstract

Mast cell tumours (MCT) are the most common malignant cutaneous tumours that occur in dogs. They are most commonly found on the trunk, accounting for ∼50 to 60% of all sites. MCTs associated with the limbs account for ∼25% of all sites. Cutaneous MCTs have a wide variety of clinical appearances....

Author(s)
Govier, S. M.
Publisher
W.B. Saunders, Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Clinical Techniques in Small Animal Practice, 2003, 18, 2, pp 103-106
Abstract

The diagnosis, staging, and treatment of tumours in veterinary as well as human oncology have traditionally incorporated elements of anatomic extent of neoplasia through various clinical and pathologic methods. These clinicopathological methods are the basis for the development of the tumour, node, ...

Author(s)
Bergman, P. J.
Publisher
W.B. Saunders, Philadelphia, USA
Citation
Clinical Techniques in Small Animal Practice, 2003, 18, 2, pp 88-91