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Diagnosis

The following information is simply informational. Its intent is not to replace the advice of a veterinarian nor to assist you in making a diagnosis of your pet. Please consult with your own veterinary physician for confirmation of any diagnosis. Your pet’s life may depend on it.

Anal Sac Adenocarcinoma— tumors arising from the apocrine glands present on either side of the rectum.

Hemangiosarcoma — very aggressive, high-grade soft tissue sarcoma with the most common areas affected being the spleen and heart.

Lymphoma — cancer of lymphocytes and lymphoid tissues (including lymph nodes, spleen, liver, gastrointestinal tract and bone marrow.

Mammary Cancer — half of all the tumors in female dogs are preventable breast tumors.

Mast Cell Tumor — the most frequently recognized malignant or potentially malignant neoplasms of dogs.

Osteosarcoma — highly aggressive tumors, characterized by local invasion/destruction and distant metastasis, commonly affects the appendicular skeleton (limbs) of a large to giant breed dogs, but can also occur in the axial skeleton (skull, ribs, vertebrae, pelvis).

Transitional Cell Carcinoma — usually involves the neck of the bladder in the area called the trigone.