Three cases of tumours arising from skin-glands in the dog
Read Online

Three cases of tumours arising from skin-glands in the dog showing the connection between disorder of the glandular structure and function and cancerous invasion of the connective tissue by Charles Creighton

  • 494 Want to read
  • ·
  • 44 Currently reading

Published by J.E. Adlard in London .
Written in English


  • Tumors in animals.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Charles Creighton.
ContributionsRoyal Medical and Chirurgical Society of London.
The Physical Object
Pagination17 p., [2] leave of plates :
Number of Pages17
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18392669M

Download Three cases of tumours arising from skin-glands in the dog


  Case No. 9 was an ill-defined extraluminal mass of cartilaginous appearance without evident mineralization. Tracheoscopy was done in 1 dog (case No. 10) and revealed multiple small polypoid growths protruding from the tracheal mucosa into the lumen. Surgical resection was performed in 4 cases. Three patients had an uneventful by: The exact cause of these dog skin tumors is unknown, but more cases occur in sunny climates, therefore it is suspected that squamous cell carcinoma is caused by radiation. This type of tumor spreads easily, and can affect the lymph nodes and the muscoskeletal system. Benign (not cancer) Dog Skin Growths, Lumps and Bumps. The tumors often spread to local lymph nodes and other organs. In most cases, surgery requires removal of the mass and tissues surrounding it, including involved lymph nodes. If the entire tumor cannot be removed, reducing the size of the tumor can help improve signs. Chemotherapy and radiation treatment may also be provided. Melanoma- Melanocytic Tumors. Description– Lesions of the melanocytes and melanoblasts are relatively common skin tumors in the account for % of all canine skin tumors. Melanoblasts are neuroectodermal (embryonic ectoderm that gives rise to nervous tissue) in origin, and during fetal development they migrate to the skin and hair bulbs.

In the case of animals, particular emphasis is placed on dogs. This book is comprised of 15 chapters and begins by introducing the reader to the principles of diagnosis, including biopsy and bone scanning, and methods of treatment employed for bone tumors in human and animal patients, including surgery, radiotherapy, and chemotherapy. They usually feel soft and moveable and rarely cause pain or discomfort for the dog. Lipomas can be surgically removed if they interfere with your dog's mobility or comfort, grow rapidly, or rupture (causing skin damage). In rare cases, an apparent lipoma is actually a malignant tumor called liposarcoma. Diagnostic testing can differentiate the. The skin is the largest organ of your dog’s body. It provides a protective barrier against the environment, regulates temperature, and gives your dog its sense of touch. Depending on the species and age, the skin may be 12 to 24% of a dog’s body weight. Of the rhabdomyosarcoma cases, 34 of 51 (67%) ARMS were immunoreactive whereas none of the 55 embryonal rhabdomyosarcoma cases stained. No other tumor type on .

Cutaneous histiocytomas are a benign skin tumor of young dogs ( years). They originate from the Langerhans cells found in the dog's skin, which are part of the immune system. These tumors are typically found on the head or neck of the dog. They are round, hairless, pink .   Skin Tumors of the Dog and Cat by M. H. Goldschmidt (Author), F. S. Shofer (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both s: 1. Tumors arising from mammary tissue are commonly observed in older, intact female dogs and cats. A mammary tumor is usually suspected on detection of a mass during physical examination in the caudal abdominal and cranial thoracic mammary glands (in dogs and cats, respectively). Due to their multilobulated appearance they can be easily distinguished from a liposarcoma (malignant tumor arising in the fat cells in deep soft tissue). They are generally found on the head and neck in dogs. These tumors are locally infiltrative but rarely metastasize. Regional lymph nodes may be affected at an advanced stage of the disease.