WHILE brain tumours in dogs and cats are by no means common, it is likely that they have been underdiagnosed in the past. With the increasing use of techniques such as computed tomography and magnetic resonance imaging, it is now possible to detect intracranial tumours with relative accuracy. More effective therapy has been developed and the prognosis should no longer be considered grave in all cases. This article highlights the advances that have been made in the management of these often devastating tumours over the past 10 years.
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