1 Although their precise etiology and pathogenesis remain unclear, trauma has been implicated in some cases2. 5 Our patients were respectively in their third and fourth decades of life and had no history of trauma. When the clinical diagnosis is not apparent, ultrasound, computed tomography and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) are useful for differentiating vulvar vulvar lipomas, inguinal hernias and liposarcomas.1 4 Sonographically, vulvar lipomas appear as nonspecific homogenous probes.
The first and the most Evident solution is the prevention of avoiding any exposure to toxins such as those present in vaccines, processed foods, drugs and environmental toxins. As we are all exposed To toxins at some point in our lives, it is important to disinfect your body accordingly. If you want to know more about detoxification, here's a video to help you get started: Detoxification is especially important if you're losing a lot of weight because you burn fat cells.
My choice of treatment for fat tumors is to stop first to supplement the toxins by avoiding those mentioned above. Then you must help your dog eliminate existing toxins and help his body in its process of detoxification and cure. I recommend a natural diet, filtered water, no medications, chemicals, herbicides, pesticides or vaccines on or around my patients. Treatment options include classic homeopathy, gemmotherapy, aromatics, bovine colostrum, supplementation with fatty acids and glandular therapy.
"Liposuction for the Elimination of Lipomas in 20 Dogs" by GB Hunt, et al. Journal of Small Animal Practice, Volume 52, Number 8, pages 419-425, August 2011. "Liposuction - elimination of giant lipomas for weight loss in a dog with osteoarthritis. hip-hour "by P. Böttcher P, et al. . Journal of Small Animal Practice, Volume 48, Number 1, pages 46-48, January 2007. "Too Old for Tumor Surgery?" By Everett Mobley, DVM.
These fat masses are not painful and they usually remain in the same place without invading the surrounding tissues. Dogs are not the only animals with lipomas because they are common in humans and parakeets, and they occasionally develop in cats and horses. Any dog can be affected, but lipomas seem the most common among Labrador Retrievers, Doberman Pinschers, Miniature Schnauzers, Cocker Spaniels, Dachshunds, Poodles, Terriers and Mixed Breeds.
If aspiration is inconclusive, surgical removal and histopathology may be necessary to arrive at a clear diagnosis. Invasive lipomas may require computed tomography (CT) or magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to understand tissue mass and location. This can be important information for the surgeon to decide how much mass can be removed and what approach should be used for the surgery.
via YouTube Capture.