Lymphoma in Dogs and Cats by Wallace B. Morrison download in ePub, pdf, iPad
The lymphoma cells usually develop into a lymphoid tissue anywhere in the body. Generally, chemotherapy weakens the body of the feline creature and affects its physical activities.
Common drugs used in chemotherapy are chlorambucil, doxorubicin, cyclophosphamide, vincristine, and L-asparginase. The substances that cause these mutations are generally known as carcinogens. The common form of treatment for feline lymphoma is through chemotherapy. The tissues are either obtained endoscopically or through exploratory laparotomy.
It is often characterized by the painless swelling of the lymph nodes. Nasal Lymphoma in cats is characterized by nasal discharge, nasal bleeding, facial swelling and constant sneezing. Lymphoma that occurs in the gastrointestinal tract is characterized by symptoms that are very different from those of the lymph nodes. To confirm the diagnosis and differentiate it from other inflammatory diseases, biopsies of the intestinal and the extra-intestinal tissues are evaluated.
As a result, chemotherapy treatment is usually administered in a structured treatment program. Most cats achieve complete remission while a few do not.
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