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Anal sac adenocarcinoma, or anal gland cancer, is not common in cats, but when it does develop it tends to spread quickly to other areas of the body, including the lymph nodes. It can occur in one or both anal glands, and the tumors can range in size depending on the severity of the cancer. while anal glandsac cancer is not common, it is an invasive disease that does not generally have a positive outlook. Usually seen as a rectal growth on a cat, it is also common to find the disease in the lymph nodes. anal sac tumors arise from the glands of the anal sac, and may be either benign (known as anal sac adenomas) or malignant (known as anal sac adenocarcinomas). Anal sac adenocarcinoma is very rare in cats, but has been reported. The tumor itself usually affects only one of the two anal sacs however, some pets may have tumors in both. Fna of anal sac mass may differentiate perianal tumors from other tumor types but will rarely differentiate benign from malignant perianal tumors (benign anal sac tumors are very rare) caudal abdominal radiographs or, preferably, ultrasound, ct, or mri to assess sublumbar lymph node size. the tumor may have originated in the brain, making it a primary growth, or spread to the brain by metastasizing from another cancer elsewhere in the body. Meningioma is the most common type of primary feline brain tumor. It starts in the brains membrane linings and expands into the brain. anal sac tumors arise from the glands of the anal sac, and may be either benign (known as anal sac adenomas) or malignant (known as anal sac adenocarcinomas). Anal sac adenocarcinoma is very rare in cats, but has been reported. The tumor itself usually affects only one of the two anal sacs, however some pets may have tumors in both. There are several ways to treat feline tumors and new therapies being tested all of the time. Feline tumors can be treated surgically, with medication (chemotherapy), or with radiation. The appropriate treatment depends on the type of tumor, its size, and its location. They are related to the scent glands in skunks and produce small amount of dark, foul-smelling liquid which is normally squeezed out during defecation. Anal sacs may become clogged (impacted), infected, abscessed, or cancerous. Tumors of the anal sacs originate from the apocrine glands of the anal sac wall. Adenocarcinoma of the anal sac is quite common and represents about 2 of all canine skin tumours. Tumors of the rectum and colon are most likely to cause anal sphincter spasms, leading to the urge to defecate without the production of significant amounts of feces, and bloody feces. The three most common types of cancer that can affect your cats colon are lymphoma, mast cell neoplasia and adenocarcinoma.