Commentary on “Muir-Torre syndrome” by Tuncel et al.

Commentary on “Muir-Torre syndrome” by Tuncel et al. Eur J Plast Surg (2004) 27:244–245 DOI 10.1007/s00238-004-0656-4 IN VI TED C OMMENTARY D. Aughton Published online: 18 September 2004 Springer-Verlag 2004 In 1908, the Cambridge geneticist William Bateson gave cialized oncogenetic consultation. However, I am con- sage counsel to his students when he wrote, “Treasure cerned (perhaps parochially, I admit) that the availability your exceptions!” [2]. The subsequent passage of nearly a of such consultation is limited. Although the number of century has not lessened the wisdom of these words, and physicians and centers that have expertise both in clinical the case report by Tuncel et al. provides a vivid illustra- oncology and in clinical genetics is growing, it remains tion of the benefits that may be gained through the small. For example, GeneClinics/GeneTests, a well-rec- heeding of Professor Bateson’s admonition. The authors ognized voluntary directory of DNA diagnostic labora- did not presume that their patient’s multiple cancers were tories and genetic clinics, lists fewer than 200 cancer due to coincidental joint occurrence or to mere “bad genetics clinics in the United States, and only 13 cancer luck”; they instead perceived the exceptional nature of genetics clinics devoted specifically to hereditary non- their patient’s presentation, looked further, and http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png European Journal of Plastic Surgery Springer Journals

Commentary on “Muir-Torre syndrome” by Tuncel et al.

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2004 by Springer-Verlag
Subject
Medicine & Public Health; Plastic Surgery
ISSN
0930-343X
eISSN
1435-0130
D.O.I.
10.1007/s00238-004-0656-4
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Eur J Plast Surg (2004) 27:244–245 DOI 10.1007/s00238-004-0656-4 IN VI TED C OMMENTARY D. Aughton Published online: 18 September 2004 Springer-Verlag 2004 In 1908, the Cambridge geneticist William Bateson gave cialized oncogenetic consultation. However, I am con- sage counsel to his students when he wrote, “Treasure cerned (perhaps parochially, I admit) that the availability your exceptions!” [2]. The subsequent passage of nearly a of such consultation is limited. Although the number of century has not lessened the wisdom of these words, and physicians and centers that have expertise both in clinical the case report by Tuncel et al. provides a vivid illustra- oncology and in clinical genetics is growing, it remains tion of the benefits that may be gained through the small. For example, GeneClinics/GeneTests, a well-rec- heeding of Professor Bateson’s admonition. The authors ognized voluntary directory of DNA diagnostic labora- did not presume that their patient’s multiple cancers were tories and genetic clinics, lists fewer than 200 cancer due to coincidental joint occurrence or to mere “bad genetics clinics in the United States, and only 13 cancer luck”; they instead perceived the exceptional nature of genetics clinics devoted specifically to hereditary non- their patient’s presentation, looked further, and

Journal

European Journal of Plastic SurgerySpringer Journals

Published: Oct 1, 2004

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