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2016-17 Set 3

Pancreas Cases
Case #1: B. Acinar cell carcinoma
Case #2: E. Intraductal papillary neoplasm
Case #3: C. Adenosquamous carcinoma
Case #4: A. Neuroendocrine tumor
Case #5: E. Pancreatic carcinoma with clear cells
Case #6: A. Serous cystademona
Case #7: C. Malignant lymphoma
Case #8: C. Mucinous cystic neoplasm with pseudocyst
Case #9: B. Solid pseudopapillary tumor
Case #10: D. Lymphoplasmacytic sclerosing pancreatitis

Liver-Spleen Cases
Case #11: A. Bile duct harmatomas
Case #12: D. Focal nodular hyperplasia
Case #13: E. Micronodular cirrhosis and steatosis
Case #14: C. Spleen/hepatic amyloidosis
Case #15: A. Cirrhosis with hepatocellular carcinoma
Case #16: B. Hepetocellular carcinoma, sclerosing variant
Case #17: A. Undifferentiated/embryonal sarcoma of liver
Case #18: C. Angiosarcoma
Case #19: E. Smooth muscle tumor
Case #20: B. Metastatic adenocarcinoma

2016-17 Set 2

Salivary Gland Cases
Case #1: E. Warthin Tumor
Case #2: D. Pleomorphic adenoma
Case #3: D. Lymphoepithelial cyst
Case #4: A. Adenoid cystic carcinoma
Case #5: A. Acinic cell carcinoma
Case #6: E. Salivary duct carcinoma
Case #7: A. Eosinophilic sialadenitis
Case #8: B. Metastatic malignant melanoma
Case #9: A. Myoepithelioma
Case #10: C. Extranodal marginal zone lymphoma

GI Cases
Case #11: A. Poorly differentiated adenocarcinoma
Case #12: D. Mucinous adenocarcinoma
Case #13: C. Metastatic mucinous tumor
Case #14: D. Gastrointestinal stromal tumor
Case #15: B. Inflammatory fibroid polyp
Case #16: B. Squamous cell carcinoma
Case #17: A. Gastric calcifying fibrous tumor
Case #18: D. Mesenteric fibromatosis
Case #19: A. Pseudomembranous colitis
Case #20: D. Peutz Jeghers polyp

2016-17 Set 1

GYN Cases
Case #1: C. Leiomyomas associated with Reed’s syndrome
Case #2: A. Endometrial stromal sarcoma, low grade
Case #3: C. Leiomyosarcoma
Case #4: A. Dysgerminoma
Case #5: B. Small cell carcinoma, hypercalcemic type
Case #6: E. Granulosa cell tumor, adult type
Case #7: D. Sertoli cell tumor of ovary
Case #8: A. Benign Brenner tumor
Case #9: D. Clear cell carcinoma of ovary
Case #10: C. Sex cord stromal tumor – thecoma

GU Cases
Case #11: B. Clear cell tubulopapillary RCC
Case #12: E. Clear cell RCC
Case #13: C. Papillary RCC, type 1
Case #14: A. Sarcomatoid RCC
Case #15: A. Renal Oncocytoma
Case #16: D. Chromophobe RCC
Case #17: D. Collecting duct carcinoma
Case #18: B. Sclerosing Sertoli cell tumor
Case #19: C. Well differentiated neuroendocrine tumor (NET, Carcinoid)
Case #20: A. Autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease

June 2018 Seminar: Breast Pathology

Register by 4/9 for Early Bird Pricing 

PDF Order Form

June 2018: Breast Pathology
David J. Dabbs, M.D.
Sandra J. Shin, M.D.
Costa Mesa, CA

Sunday, June 3, 2018
8:30 am – 4:45pm

The Westin Hotel South Coast Plaza
686 Anton Boulevard
Costa Mesa, CA 92626
Phone: (714) 540-2500

Seminar Objectives: At the conclusion of this seminar, attendees will be able to:

  1. Cite the reasons for the use of biomarkers in breast pathology.
  2. Discuss the heterogeneity of lobular neoplasia, metaplastic carcinomas, papillary, various mesenchymal and soft tissue tumors of the breast.
  3. Assess carcinomas in the neoadjuvant treatment setting.
  4. Distinguish low grade and high grade “triple negative” tumors.
  5. Recognize metastatic tumors and mimickers of mammary neoplasms

Materials:  (“Attendance Only” includes items 1 and 2)

  1. 6 hour lecture (Cover seminar objectives, correlate clinical histories, discuss the role of special studies in diagnosis, therapy,
    and counseling, and project photographs of the study cases and other illustrative materials)
  2. Comprehensive syllabus that includes diagnoses, discussion, and appropriate references from pertinent medical literature
  3. Glass slides of representative tumors (Full package only)

 

Dec 2017: Diagnostic Dilemmas in GI Pathology

Diagnostic Dilemmas in Gastrointestinal Pathology

Rhonda K. Yantiss, M.D.
Chief, Gastrointestinal Pathology
Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine
Weill Cornell Medicine, New York, NY

Sunday December 3, 2017
8:30AM – 4:45PM

Hyatt Regency San Francisco
5 Embarcadero Center
San Francisco, CA 94111

Seminar Objectives: At the conclusion of this seminar, attendees will be able to:
1. Distinguish invasive adenocarcinoma from pseudoinvasion in colorectal adenomas.
2. Recognize histologic clues to the presence of scant carcinoma, or sarcoma, in superficial samples.
3. Formulate a differential diagnosis for “pink cell” tumors of the live.

Materials: (“Attendance Only” includes items 1 and 2)
1. 6 hour lecture (Cover seminar objectives, correlate clinical histories, discuss the role of special studies in diagnosis, therapy, and counseling, and project photographs of the study cases and other illustrative materials)
2. Comprehensive syllabus that includes diagnoses, discussion, and appropriate references from pertinent medical literature
3. Glass slides of representative tumors (Full package only)

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