3 edition of Spontaneous neoplasia in nonhuman primates found in the catalog.
Spontaneous neoplasia in nonhuman primates
by Primate Information Center, Regional Center, University of Washington in Seattle, Wash
Written in English
|Contributions||University of Washington. Primate Information Center.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||15|
The bacteria most commonly associated with GI disease in nonhuman primates are Campylobacter jejuni and Shigella onally, enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Yersinia spp, Lawsonia intracellularis, Salmonella spp, Aerobacter aerogenes, and Aerobacter hydrophila are implicated. Nonhuman primates may be intermittent, asymptomatic carriers of any of these organisms. Nonhuman Primates Volume 2. Editors: Jones, Thomas C., Mohr, Ulrich, Alex Malaspina President International Life Sciences Institute Preface This book on nonhuman primate pathology is the 12th volume of a set of monographs prepared under the sponsorship of the International Life Sciences Institute (ILSI). Spontaneous Pallidonigral.
Spontaneous neoplasia in nonhuman primates: A bibliography. Caminiti, B. Seattle: Primate Information Center, 12 pp. [Price: $ ($ prepaid). Ordering information same as above.] Fertility and birth rates among captive nonhuman primates: A bibliography, An Overview of the Primates!"# CHAPTER 6 prehensility Grasping with the hands and, in many primates, also the feet. omnivorous Having a diet consisting of many kinds of foods, such as plant materi-als (seeds, fruits, leaves), meat, and insects. diurnal Active during the day. nocturnal Active during the night. stereoscopic vision The conditionFile Size: 6MB.
The critical role of nonhuman primates in medical research By Nancy Haigwood Ma Portland, Ore. Nancy Haigwood, Ph.D., is director of the Oregon National Primate Research Center and a professor of pathobiology and Immunology . Modern Primates Anthropology is the study of humans and the human condition. Humans are primates. We belong to the taxonomic order Primates (pronounced pry may tees). This order encompasses humans as well as what we call non-human primates. Non-human primates are our closest biological and evolutionary relatives.
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Spontaneous Pathology of the Laboratory Nonhuman Primate serves as a "go to" resource for all pathologists working on primates in safety assessment studies. In addition, it helps diagnostic veterinary pathologists rule out spontaneous non-clinical disease pathologies when assigning cause of death to species in zoological collections.
Some nonhuman primate neoplasms have underlying etiologies similar to their human counterpart (e.g. rhesus lymphocryptovirus associated lymphosarcoma); however the vast majority of nonhuman primate cancers arise without any known etiologic association and further exploration into the genesis of spontaneous neoplasia in nonhuman primates awaits.
Neoplasia was once considered to be uncommon in nonhuman primates and especially in chimpanzees, but now it is increasingly common as nonhuman primate colony populations age [8,10,17,19,20,22]. The prevalence and characteristics of neoplasia in chimpanzees are valuable for people maintaining colonies and using chimpanzees for by: Neoplasia was once considered to be uncommon in nonhuman primates and especially in chimpanzees, but now it is increasingly common as nonhuman primate colony populations age [8, 10,17,19,20, JOURNAL OF COMPARATIVE PATHOLOGY (4):Brack M Adrenal cortical epithelial cysts in two saddleback tamarins (Saguinus fuscicollis).
JOURNAL OF COMPARATIVE PATHOLOGY (2):Brack M Gastrointestinal tumors observed in nonhuman primates at the German Primate Center. JOURNAL OF MEDICAL PRIMATOLOGY 27(6): The organ systems listed above are those in which spontaneous neoplasia reports exist.
Neoplasia of the nervous system is not reported in the literature. It must be stressed that neoplasia in common marmosets is relatively uncommon compared with some other larger nonhuman primates. Publisher Summary. This chapter discusses neoplastic and proliferative disorders in nonhuman primates.
The chapter also provides an overview of neoplasia in nonhuman primates for veterinary practitioners, laboratory animal veterinarians, and scientists concerned with the clinical management of the diseases and the comparative aspects of oncology. Nevertheless, it is impractical to discuss all spontaneous pathology in the baboon thoroughly in this chapter; however, excellent general reference texts are available, as well as more specific texts on parasitology, anatomy, and neoplasia (Table ).Author: Gene B.
Hubbard. Reported gastrointestinal neoplasms in nonhuman primates are reviewed, and the clinical and pathologic features of 11 new cases are described. The 11 monkeys had a total of 12 malignant gastrointestinal neoplasms; one had two primary carcinomas, one in the colon and one in the duodenum.
This volume and its companion Nonhuman Primates in Biomedical Research: Biology and Management represent the most comprehensive publications of their type on nonhuman primates.
This volume addresses the diseases of nonhuman primates with an emphasis on the etiological factors, clinical signs, diagnostic pathology, therapy, and management.
Although it has been stated that neoplasia is relatively uncommon in nonhuman primates [21, 88], more recent reports and excellent review articles suggest that as the age of captive populations increases so does the incidence of neoplasia [70, 78, ].
A survey of spontaneous neoplasms was conducted and the literature by: In summary, nonhuman primates do not appear to be a suitable experimental or spontaneous model for prostatic carcinoma.
However, the relative absence of disease could make them a useful negative model with the potential to identify protective factors that could explain the relative resistance of nonhuman primates to BPH [i.e., benign prostatic.
Primate Info Net is maintained by the Wisconsin Primate Research Center (WPRC) Library at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. WPRC programs are and have been supported by grant numbers RR and RR, National Primate Research Centers Program. Nonhuman Primates in Biomedical Research: Diseases, Edition 2 - Ebook written by Christian R.
Abee, Keith Mansfield, Suzette D. Tardif, Timothy Morris. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Nonhuman Primates in Biomedical Research: Diseases, Edition 2.
The 2e of the gold standard text in the field, Nonhuman Primates in Biomedical Research provides a comprehensive, up-to-date review of the use of nonhuman primates in biomedical research. The Diseases volume provides thorough reviews of naturally occurring diseases of nonhuman primates, with a section on biomedical models reviewing contemporary nonhuman primate models of human diseases.
Spontaneous neoplasms of nonhuman primates. Attempted transmission to immunosuppressed hosts and in vitro characterization. Cicmanec JL, Neubauer RH, Wallen WC, Darrow CC 2nd, Rabin by: 1.
The 2e of the gold standard text in the field, Nonhuman Primates in Biomedical Research provides a comprehensive, up-to-date review of the use of nonhuman primates in biomedical research.
The Diseases volume provides thorough reviews of naturally occurring diseases of nonhuman primates, with a section on biomedical models reviewing contemporary nonhuman primate models of human diseases.5/5(2).
Nonhuman primates are among the most expensive, complex, and demanding of species used in biomedical research. Their high cost, scarcity, and high level of sentience demand a specialized. Numerous investigators have observed that nonhuman primates have a low prevalence of spontaneous neoplasms [lo, 16, In a review of nec- ropsies from the Philadelphia Zoological Garden, RATCLIFFE  reported that neoplasms occurred in about 2% of all specimens, but in primates the prevalence was %, the lowest of any mammalian group.
Endocrine and, specifically, adrenal neoplasia is infrequently described in nonhuman primates 1,9 ; however, endocrine neoplasms were the most frequent neoplasms in 2 retrospective studies in Old.
This two-volume work gathers together the diverse information presently available on spontaneous animal models of human disease. In addition to providing a comprehensive review of existing models, the book presents many previous unpublished Pages: Neoplasia in the Chimpanzee (Pan spp.) cancers arise without any known etiologic association and further exploration into the genesis of spontaneous neoplasia in nonhuman primates awaits.Unfortunately, this book can't be printed from the OpenBook.
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