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F-18-FDG PET Scan Predicts Regions of Highest Mitotic Activity in High Grade Soft-Tissue Sarcomas and Liposarcomas

F-18-FDG PET Scan Predicts Regions of Highest Mitotic Activity in High Grade Soft-Tissue Sarcomas and Liposarcomas

F-18-FDG PET Scan Predicts Regions of Highest Mitotic Activity in High Grade Soft-Tissue Sarcomas and Liposarcomas

Dr. Jeffrey Bryan
Dr. Jeffrey Bryan
on behalf of Missouri Veterinary Medical Association

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Launch date: 01 Feb 2019
Expiry Date:

Last updated: 27 Feb 2019

Reference: 193378

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Description

Introduction: Soft-tissue sarcomas are rare in humans, but very common in companion dogs. The role of F-18-FDG PET scan for outcome prediction in human sarcomas is unclear. This study evaluated the relationship between F-18-FDG PET standard uptake values (SUV) and the mitotic index (MI) of canine soft-tissue sarcomas.

Objectives

Course Objectives
Following this lecture, the attendee should understand:

1) how PET images are generated
2) how PET images reflect the tracer used to generate them

Dr. Jeffrey Bryan

Author Information Play Video Bio

Dr. Jeffrey Bryan
on behalf of Missouri Veterinary Medical Association

Veterinary Cancer Society Dr. Jeffrey Bryan
Dr. Jeffrey Bryan earned a Bachelor of Science degree in veterinary science from the University of California - Davis in 1991. He received his D.V.M. from the University of California - Davis in 1993. He worked as an Associate Veterinarian from 1993-1995 and served as Medical Director from 1995-2002 of the Irving Street Veterinary Hospital in San Francisco, CA. Bryan then completed a medical oncology residency, a Masters of Biomedical Sciences, and a PhD in Pathobiology at the University of Missouri. He received certification by the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine in Oncology 2005. He is the Director of the Tom and Betty Scott Endowed Program in Veterinary Oncology, the Comparative Oncology Radiobiology and Epigenetics Laboratory, and the PET Imaging Center of the University of Missouri. Dr. Bryan’s research focuses on comparative examination of cancers in companion animals to better understand cancers in all species. His particular areas of interest are targeted imaging and therapy and epigenetics of cancer.


Current Accreditations

This course has been certified by or provided by the following Certified Organization/s:

  • Missouri Veterinary Medical Association
  • 0.50 Hours -
    Exam Attempts: 3
    -
    Exam Pass Rate: 50

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