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Carboplatin in canine tonsillar squamous cell carcinoma
Canine tonsillar squamous cell carcinoma is an aggressive disease with a poor prognosis. Various therapies have been tried in the past. Is carboplatin of any benefit? A very interesting retrospective study from Great Britain.

Five cases were identified, and their median survival time was 211 days (95 per cent confidence interval 80 to 352) with two of the five dogs remaining alive at the end of the study, 826 and 1628 days from diagnosis with no clinical signs of disease.

The protocol was well tolerated with only one of the five dogs showing toxicity associated with carboplatin and all dogs that started radiotherapy completing it.

Compared with results of previous studies, these cases suggest that surgical cytoreduction followed by coarse fractionated radiotherapy together with carboplatin may be a useful way to treat this tumour.

Carboplatin alone caused partial remission in the two cases where it was used as neo-adjunctive therapy.


Source: Murphy, S., Hayes, A., Adams, V., Maglennon, G., Neath, P., Ladlow, J. & Brearley, M. J. (2006): Role of carboplatin in multi-modality treatment of canine tonsillar squamous cell carcinoma – a case series of five dogs. In: Journal of Small Animal Practice 47 (4), 216-220.




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SMALL ANIMAL PRACTICE

Storage temperatures and container types and the urine protein : creatinine ratios
Preanalytic protein adsorption to polymer and glass container surfaces may decrease urine protein concentration measurements and urine protein: creatinine ratios (UPC). Does urine stored in PC or glass containers have lower UPC than urine stored in HP containers? The specific objective was to determine whether clinically relevant differences in UPC would be detected after storage in glass, PC, or HP containers using common storage times and temperatures. Twelve client‐owned dogs with proteinuria helped to answer these important questions.

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