Parathyroid cancers (PTC) are very rare and have a poor prognosis. A 48 year old case with locally invasive PTC that was positive for close surgical removal margin was treated with chemo radiotherapy after surgery. Even though this required bimodal chemo and radio adjuvant therapy, the patient was treated by chemo radiotherapy with some modifications, including oral administration of capestabine. These treatments were well tolerated with minimal side effects, which have proven to be very effective in freeing the patient from the invasive tumor for the following twenty six months of monitoring. This treatment method could be adopted in place of the widely preferred surgical therapy. We believe that this case report will guide future studies concerning with similar cases.
Researchers at the University of Iowa did just that, documenting in real time and in 3-D how melanoma cells form tumors. The cells waste no time finding their cancerous cousins, slashing their way through a lab-prepared gel to quickly join other melanoma cells and form tumors.
Biology professor David Soll and his team used unique computer-assisted 3-D reconstruction software to chronicle how both breast tissue cancer cells and melanoma cells form tumors. The group found the two cancers act similarly in the joining stages of tumor formation. With that knowledge, they screened more than four dozen monoclonal antibodies — unique agents that can stop cells from growing or forming tumors and can be mass produced — before finding two that block tumor creation in both types of cancer.
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