Doctor insights on:
Goblet Cells Colon
Quite Different: These 3 different cancers are actually quite different. Under the microscope they look different, and the types of mutations they have are also different. As a result, the way the different cancers are treated are also different. Generally speaking for kidney cancer they would use targeted therapies or immunotherapies instead of chemotherapy or hormone therapy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
For your homework...: Here's a link: http://study.com/academy/lesson/chyme-definition-function.htmlGet a more detailed answer ›
Would introducing mutated cells right next to cancer cells reverse the production of cancer cells?
It can happen: At the time of detection, most polyps are not cancerous. Hoever, over time polyps can develop pre-cancer changes in the cells which then become early cancer changes and finally fully developed cancer. It is best to strictly follow your gastroenterologists screenig schedules if you already have had polyps and get regular screeinig colonoscopies done. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
My pap smear shows predominantly parabasal cells, intermediate squamous cells, few superficial and endocervical cells with sparse inflammatory cells?
Normal: This is to be expected around the change of life. ...Read more
Many factors.: There are many factors/regulators that induce apoptosis in cancer and normal cells. These are defective or turned off in cancer cells. For example, the x-linked inhibitor of apoptosis protein (xiap) is overexpressed in cancer cells. Xiaps bind to caspase-9, and suppress apoptotic activator cytochrom c, allowing the damaged cells to live. Deactivation of p53 apoptotic protein is another example. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Genome destabilized: The key to cancer is that enough mutations have accumulated to render the genome itself unstable. Eventually a clone will acquire the ability to invade and spread. We can pick this up using molecular biology techniques. They also look different, but it takes a pathologist several years to learn to tell all the subtleties. ...Read more
WBC/HPF25-50,RVC/HPF2-5 Urine Epithelial Cells 1+No squamous epithelial cells
Squamous epithelial urine bacteria 2+ urine moucose 1+ whatdoesitmean?
Urine infection: Your urinalysis shows 25-50 White Blood Cells per High Power Field. The other values are either normal or just a little abnormal. This is very likely a urine infection. Do you have any symptoms? You probably need antibiotics. Try to get a urine culture first. Your primary doctor can prescribe. Consult me on Health Tap if you want to discuss more. Dr. Long ...Read more
Mesothelioma biopsy says 'portions of fibrous tissue infiltrated by malignant cells forming nests. tumor cells +'ve for CK7 and calretinin. prognosis?
Marker not prognosis: CK7 and calretinin are used to verify that the tumor is mesothelial in origin (versus adenocarcinoma of the lung). It does not provide information about prognosis. Factors associated with pleural mesothelioma prognosis include: functional status, blood counts, histology (epithelial best vs fibrosarcomatous poorest), and tumor size (degree of involvement of pleural cavity). Several new trials. ...Read more
2specs: mesothelial-lined tissu w/endometrial-like stroma: 1 stain: cd10positiv in stroma; 2: calretinin&d2-40 postv in mesoth. Cells. Poss malignant?
Tumor markers: An answer to your question isn't possible on-line. This needs to be discussed with the doctor ordering the test and the doctor interpreting the results. More details of you history and reasons for the testing are needed. It's not possible in this situation to tell you more. ...Read more
There are: literally millions of genes that control cell growth not only in pancreatic tissue but throughout the entire body. Why do you ask? ...Read more
Abundant benign appearing follicle epithelial cells present. Scattered micro follicles noted. Abundant epithelial cells hemosiderin-laden macrophages ?
Interesting: Thats quite a possibility!Get a more detailed answer ›
Disordered growth: Benign tumors grow locally and do not spread. Under the microscope, the cells look like the gland they are from and they are not invading. Cancer cells have disordered growth, frequently do not look like the originating gland and show invasion. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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- Goblet cell carcinoma
- Goblet cell carcinoid cancer
- Goblet cell carcinoid tumor
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- Tall columnar mucin cells found in biopsy report with no goblet cells
- Tall columnar mucin cells found in biopsy report from endoscopy with no goblet cells
- Small cell carcinoma colon
- Normal colon cells
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