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Case Articles

Abdominal Wall Hibernoma in a Cat: A Case Report

Abdominal Wall Hibernoma in a Cat: A Case Report

19.03.2020
Hibernoma is a very rare benign tumor of brown fat tissue which is found in hibernating and non-hibernating mammals. Until now, it has been reported in rats, dogs, and human beings. In this case report, a thirteen-year-old, spayed, female Siamese cat was examined for intestinal motility disorder.
The Use of Lomustine Treatment in a Dog with Multiple Cutaneous Histiocytomas: A Case Report

The Use of Lomustine Treatment in a Dog with Multiple Cutaneous Histiocytomas: A Case Report

23.11.2019
Cutaneous histiocytoma (CH) is a very common benign neoplasm of young dogs, but multiple cutaneous histiocytomas (MCH) have rarely been encountered in dogs and have mainly been reported in Shar-pei breeds. Since the clinical prognosis of the disease is different from CH, MCH is found similar to cutaneous Langerhans cell histiocytosis (LCH) in humans.
Evaluation of Clinical and Pathological Findings in a Dog with Canine Transmissible Venereal Tumor

Evaluation of Clinical and Pathological Findings in a Dog with Canine Transmissible Venereal Tumor

28.03.2019
Canine transmissible venereal tumor (TVT) is a tumoral disease which begins in the genital area as a contagious disease and spreads to other parts of the body and can be observed in the skin and as distant metastasis and its the cellular origin is unknown.
Thoraric Well-Differentiated Liposarcoma in a Dog

Thoraric Well-Differentiated Liposarcoma in a Dog

12.07.2019
Well-differentiated adipose liposarcomas are among the rare malignant tumors. In this work, we define a well-differentiated subcutaneous liposarcoma showing infiltration to bone and muscle on a 10 year old, mixed breed, female dog’s lumbar region.
In-Situ Transitional Cell Carcinoma of Urinary Bladder in a Cat

In-Situ Transitional Cell Carcinoma of Urinary Bladder in a Cat

28.03.2019
Urinary bladder tumors in cats, unlike in dogs, usually appear outside of the trigonal region. These tumors are confused with urinary tract infections associated with hematuria in a clinical sense. Cytological examination and ultrasound (USG) imaging techniques are very valuable, but histopathological approach is the golden key. 
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