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Plasma cell tumour from a digit mass on an adult dog. Note the typical features of plasma cells including deeply blue cytoplasm, perinuclear halo (visible in only few cells) and eccentric round nuclei. Plasma cell tumours are largely benign neoplasms commonly seen on the skin of adult/old dogs. Despite this, they may display marked cytological features of atypia (e.g. bi-multinucleated cells, mitotic figures, etc...). ... See MoreSee Less
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It's only two months to the start of a new edition of the ESAVS course CYTOLOGY 1, which will take place online on 1-5 November 2021. This is an intensive 5-days course with frontal live sessions, cytology practicals with the use of digital cytology, Q&A, lots of study material and diagnostic algorithms to download. For more information and registrations, check the link below or drop me a message.LINK: www.esavs.eu/events/cyto1b21/And this is only the first of a series of online courses with international speakers that will cover all aspects of small animal cytology and haematology. Stay tuned! ... See MoreSee Less
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Fine needle aspirate (FNA) from a hepatocellular carcinoma in a dog. Spot the morphological features of atypia / malignancy? 🔬🕵️‍♀️ ... See MoreSee Less
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Metastatic mast cell tumour from the popliteal lymph node of a dog (Wright Giemsa, 100x). Note the large numbers of granulated mast cells with some degree of atypia effacing lymphoid tissue, which is still present in form of few small lymphocytes, few intermediate/large lymphoid cells and rare mature plasma cells. ... See MoreSee Less
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Prostatic wash from a dog 🔬 Note the cluster of well differentiated prostatic epithelial cells and the frequent sperm. ... See MoreSee Less
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