ISSN 2398-2969      

Penis: squamous cell carcinoma

icanis
Contributor(s):

Introduction

  • Occasionally old dogs.
  • Very rare overall.
  • Signs: hematuria, penile bleeding, dysuria or stranguria.
  • Prognosis: usually slow-growing and slow to metastasize.
  • Treatment: radical amputation with urethrostomy if necessary.

Pathogenesis

Pathophysiology

  • Often present as indurating ulceration of glans.
  • May be difficult to discern in early stages.
  • Usually slow growing.
  • Usually slow to metastasize to inguinal nodes.

Diagnosis

This article is available in full to registered subscribers

Sign up now to obtain ten tokens to view any ten Vetlexicon articles, images, sounds or videos, or Login

Treatment

This article is available in full to registered subscribers

Sign up now to obtain ten tokens to view any ten Vetlexicon articles, images, sounds or videos, or Login

Further Reading

Publications

Refereed papers

  • Recent references from PubMed and VetMedResource.
  • Patnaik A K (1988) Two cases of canine penile neoplasm - Squamous cell carcinoma and mesenchymal chondrosarcoma. 24 (4), 403-406 VetMedResource.

Related Images

Want more related items, why not
contact us

Can’t find what you’re looking for?

We have an ever growing content library on Vetlexicon so if you ever find we haven't covered something that you need please fill in the form below and let us know!

 
 
 
 

To show you are not a Bot please can you enter the number showing adjacent to this field

 Security code