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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. Primate species included are rhesus, cynomolgus macaques and marmosets. Multi-authored chapters are arranged by organ system, thus providing the necessary information for continued research.
Pathologists often face a lack of suitable reference materials or historical data to determine if pathologic changes they are observing in monkeys are spontaneous or a consequence of other treatments or factors.
- Contains color illustrations that depict the most common lesions to augment descriptions
- Covers descriptions that are compliant with the International Harmonization of Nomenclature and Diagnostic Criteria (INHAND) guidelines set forth by the Society of Toxicologic Pathology (STP)
- Provides pathologists with common terms that are compliant with the FDA’s Standard for Exchange of Nonclinical Data (SEND) guidelines
Veterinary toxicological pathologists working in the field of safety assessment in pharmaceutical or agrochemical fields. The book could also serve as a reading list text for veterinarians studying for Pathology board exams – Diploma of the American College of Veterinary Pathology, Diploma of the European College of Veterinary Pathology, Diploma of the Japanese College of Veterinary Pathology, Diploma of the Japanese Society of Toxicological Pathology, Fellowship of the Royal College of Pathologists; Laboratory Animal Medicine Diploma exams (European and American); Undergraduate Veterinary exams – exotic/zoo animal medicine; and also serve as a reference text for Veterinarians working as Zoo clinicians
1. Introduction to 1st Edition
2. Choice of Primate species
3. Regulatory issues in the use of primates
4. Infectious Diseases
5. Clinical Examination
6. Salivary glands
7. Oral Cavity
8. Esophagus and Stomach
9. Small and Large Intestine
11. Exocrine Pancreas
13. Urinary bladder, ureter, urethra
15. Spinal Cord and Nerves
16. Eye and associated glands
17. Skeletal Muscle
18. Bone and Joints
19. Skin and subcutis
20. Specialized sebaceous glands
21. Mammary Gland
22. Respiratory tract
23. Immune System
24. Bone Marrow
25. Female Reproductive Tract
27. Male sex glands
29. Blood Vessels
34. Endocrine Pancreas
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2021
- 1st November 2021
- Academic Press
- Hardcover ISBN:
Dr. Bradley has been with Charles River since 1998 where she is the director of pathology. In this capacity she leads a team of veterinary pathologists and pathology analysts. She has specialist interest and provides consultancy services in neuropathology, non-human primate pathology, medical devices, and cellular therapy products (human and animal stem cells). She is an experienced study pathologist for acute, long term reproductive toxicology, tumorigenicity, oncogenicity, microautoradiography, target animal safety and carcinogenicity studies. She has authored over 700 GLP or GMP compliant toxicological peer reviewed pathology and photomicroscopy reports. She is the GLP and GMP Study Director as well as the Quality Control Manager for GMP pathology services.
Director of Pathology, Charles River, Edinburgh, Scotland, UK
Dr. Chilton has been with Charles River since 2007 where she is the senior veterinary pathologist. She has specialist interest and provides consultancy services in neuropathology, non-human primate and comparative pathology. She has authored numerous GLP and investigative toxicological reports and is currently the neuropathology liaison to The National Chimpanzee Brain Resource (NCBR), George Washington University, Washington DC and staff pathologist for the Alamogordo Primate Facility, Alamogordo, NM.
Senior Veterinary Pathologist, Charles River, Inc., Reno, NV, USA
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