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Displaying results 1 - 10 of 27 items found.

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1. Squamous Cell Carcinoma

(Web Page; Mon Nov 26 10:03:00 CST 2012)

Squamous cell carcinoma is a frequently diagnosed cancer in dogs that may occur in many different locations. Cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas occur in older dogs, and lesions commonly form on the head, paws, abdomen and perineum. On wh...

2. Squamous Cell Carcinoma

(Web Page; Mon Nov 26 10:03:00 CST 2012)

Squamous cell carcinoma is a frequently diagnosed cancer in dogs that may occur in many different locations. Cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas occur in older dogs, and lesions commonly form on the head, paws, abdomen and perineum. On wh...

3. Squamous Cell Carcinoma

(Web Page; Wed Feb 29 11:40:00 CST 2012)

Squamous cell carcinoma is a frequently diagnosed cancer in dogs that may occur in many different locations. Cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas occur in older dogs, and lesions commonly form on the head, paws, abdomen and perineum. On wh...

4. Squamous Cell Carcinoma

(Web Page; Mon Nov 26 10:03:00 CST 2012)

Squamous cell carcinoma is a frequently diagnosed cancer in dogs that may occur in many different locations. Cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas occur in older dogs, and lesions commonly form on the head, paws, abdomen and perineum. On wh...

5. Squamous Cell Carcinoma

(Web Page; Mon Nov 26 10:03:00 CST 2012)

Squamous cell carcinoma is a frequently diagnosed cancer in dogs that may occur in many different locations. Cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas occur in older dogs, and lesions commonly form on the head, paws, abdomen and perineum. On wh...

6. Squamous Cell Carcinoma

(Web Page; Mon Nov 26 10:03:00 CST 2012)

Squamous cell carcinoma is a frequently diagnosed cancer in dogs that may occur in many different locations. Cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas occur in older dogs, and lesions commonly form on the head, paws, abdomen and perineum. On wh...

7. Identifying Cancer-Causing Genes for Squamous Cell Carcinomas

(Web Page; Thu Mar 16 10:04:00 CDT 2017)

Principal Investigator: Jennifer Luff, VMD, PhD, North Carolina State University Sponsors: Study ID: D17EQ-817

Description: Researchers will evaluate genes associated with squamous cell carcinoma – a common cancer in horses affecting the eye area – to gauge their value as new therapeutic targets and their use in early cancer detection.

8. Evaluating a new treatment for oral cancer

(Web Page; Thu Mar 23 10:36:00 CDT 2017)

Principal Investigator: Timothy M. Fan, DVM, PhD, University of Illinois Sponsors: Anonymous, Blue Buffalo Foundation, Petco Foundation Study ID: D17FE-007

Description: Researchers will investigate a new and promising treatment for oral squamous cell carcinoma, the most common oral cancer in cats.

9. Evaluating Genetic Suppression of Oral Cancer Cells

(Web Page; Mon Nov 12 16:54:00 CST 2012)

D13FE-007 Dr. Donald Andrew Yool, University of Edinburgh, Scotland

Description: Feline oral squamous cell carcinoma is a common cancer that responds poorly to treatment. A key mechanism in cats contributes to the invasive and malignant nature of this disease. This study identifies the gene that controls this mechanism and evaluates whether suppressing the gene in cancer cells could help treat the disease in cats.

10. Studying Ways to Suppress Oral Cancer in Cats

(Web Page; Mon Nov 12 16:44:00 CST 2012)

D13FE-004Dr. Beth S. Lee, The Ohio State University

Description: Oral squamous cell carcinoma, the most common oral cancer in cats, carries a poor prognosis because it aggressively destroys the jaw bone. Researchers will determine whether suppressing a tumor-produced molecule will limit the breakdown of bone tissue. If this treatment is successful, suppressing this molecule could help prevent bone loss and improve the prognosis.

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