Carcinoma of the penis.
Carcinoma of the penis. Arch Esp Urol. 2017 Apr;70(3):373-374 Authors: Menéndez López V, Hernández Pozo H, Urmeneta Sanroma JM, Díaz Cárdenas D, Castells Puñet H, Fernández Zuazu J PMID: 28422040 [PubMed - in process]
The International Society of Urological Pathology (ISUP) held an expert‐driven penile cancer conference in Boston in March 2015, which focused on the new World Health Organisation (WHO) classification of penile cancer: human papillomavirus (HPV)‐related tumours and histological grading. The conference was preceded by an online survey of the ISUP members, and the results were used to initiate discussions. Because of the rarity of penile tumours, this was not a consensus but an expert‐driven conference aimed at assisting pathologists who do not see these tumours on a regular basis. After a justification for the novel s...
Conclusion and Clinical SignificanceTotal prostatectomy, combined with adjunct therapies, prolongs survival and lowers complication rates compared to previous reports of dogs with prostatic carcinoma. It should be noted, however, that case selection likely played a significant role in postoperative outcome.
Conclusions DSNB has excellent performance characteristics in staging cN0 patients, with high sensitivity and a low morbidity rate. Inguinal lymph node staging in penile cancer is the single most important prognostic indicator in patients with clinically impalpable disease. Sentinel node biopsy is a procedure with low morbidity and high sensitivity that is increasingly being adopted for staging purposes.
This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.
This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved. PMID: 29368336 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
ConclusionsAAM have worse OS compared to CM with pSCC and this may partly be due to advanced stage at presentation. Treatment disparity may also contribute to lessened survival in AAM, but we were unable to demonstrate a significant difference in treatment utilisation between the groups.
Abstract Noninfectious penile lesions are classified by clinical presentation as papulosquamous (e.g., psoriasis), inflammatory (e.g., lichen sclerosus, lichen nitidus, lichen planus), vascular (e.g., angiokeratomas), or neoplastic (e.g., carcinoma in situ, invasive squamous cell carcinoma). Psoriasis presents as red or salmon-colored plaques with overlying silvery scales, often with extragenital cutaneous lesions. Lichen sclerosus presents as a phimotic, hypopigmented prepuce or glans penis with a cellophane-like texture. Lichen nitidus usually produces asymptomatic pinhead-sized, hypopigmented papules. The lesio...
ConclusionsThe lack of glands in the mucinous areas suggested that MEC should be separated from adenosquamous carcinoma (ASC). Penile SMILE/ISMC may occur without dependence upon HPV status. Further studies will be necessary to determine the pathogenesis and definition of penile SMILE/ISMC, the presence of true MEC arising from the glans penis and the clinicopathological differences of penile ASC, MEC and SMILE/ISMC. Herein, we refer to the SMILE‐like penile lesion as ‘mucinous penile intra‐epithelial neoplasia’.
To compare outcomes between Robot assisted video endoscopic inguinal lymphadenectomy (RA-VEIL) and open inguinal lymph node dissection (OILND) in patients without bulky nodal metastasis in a tandem contemporary cohort.
In conclusion, the histopathological subtype of the primary lesion is a significant predictor for ILNM in patients with PSCC. PMID: 29286007 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]