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PET/CT: Positive Partnership

Figure 1. A 53-year-old male with a history of metastatic lung cancer in the liver. Recent CT scans indicated progression although clinically the patient was doing better and multiple biopsies of the liver were negative for malignancy (necrosis). PET/CT was recommended and demonstrates extensive metastatic disease, with multiple areas of tumour inactivity indicating necrotic centres.



PET/CT: Positive Partnership

Figure 1. A 53-year-old male with a history of metastatic lung cancer in the liver. Recent CT scans indicated progression although clinically the patient was doing better and multiple biopsies of the liver were negative for malignancy (necrosis). PET/CT was recommended and demonstrates extensive metastatic disease, with multiple areas of tumour inactivity indicating necrotic centres.



PET/CT: Positive Partnership

Figure 1. A 53-year-old male with a history of metastatic lung cancer in the liver. Recent CT scans indicated progression although clinically the patient was doing better and multiple biopsies of the liver were negative for malignancy (necrosis). PET/CT was recommended and demonstrates extensive metastatic disease, with multiple areas of tumour inactivity indicating necrotic centres.



PET/CT: Positive Partnership

Figure 1. A 53-year-old male with a history of metastatic lung cancer in the liver. Recent CT scans indicated progression although clinically the patient was doing better and multiple biopsies of the liver were negative for malignancy (necrosis). PET/CT was recommended and demonstrates extensive metastatic disease, with multiple areas of tumour inactivity indicating necrotic centres.



PET/CT: Positive Partnership

Figure 1. A 53-year-old male with a history of metastatic lung cancer in the liver. Recent CT scans indicated progression although clinically the patient was doing better and multiple biopsies of the liver were negative for malignancy (necrosis). PET/CT was recommended and demonstrates extensive metastatic disease, with multiple areas of tumour inactivity indicating necrotic centres.



PET/CT: Positive Partnership

Figure 1. A 53-year-old male with a history of metastatic lung cancer in the liver. Recent CT scans indicated progression although clinically the patient was doing better and multiple biopsies of the liver were negative for malignancy (necrosis). PET/CT was recommended and demonstrates extensive metastatic disease, with multiple areas of tumour inactivity indicating necrotic centres.



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