KONG Stuff'n Cream Cheese Spread for dogs. KONG is pleased to offer KONG Cream Cheese Spread. This great tasting product is packaged in a no mess, easy-squeeze tube with long nozzle. It's now easier than ever to fill your KONG toy with cream cheese! KONG Cream Cheese Spread is also perfect as a training treat straight from the nozzle a little dollop is all you need. Refrigerate after opening. Your dog will love you for it. 5 oz

If you have 2 LRM-15s with 15 tubes each, you will effectively have "LRM-30" spread, so to speak.

Served in an easy to use tube, this heavenly chestnut spread is produced in France by Clement Faugier, with chestnuts harvested from Ardeche (a region in France legendary for their chestnuts). Each batch expertly blends chestnuts, sugar, crushed candied marrons, and a hint of natural vanilla flavor to produce a sweet and delectable spread perfect for baking and eating. The tube packaging allows for easy and more precise application for decorating cookies, cakes, and baked goods. Fat free and low cholesterol.


IIA – The cancer has spread to the uterus and/or fallopian tubes and/or the ovaries. The placement of percutaneous endoscopic gastrostomy tubes is a common procedure in patients with head and neck cancer who require adequate nutrition because of the inability to swallow before or after surgery and adjuvant therapies. A potential complication of percutaneous endoscopic gastrostomy tubes is the metastatic spread from the original head and neck tumor to the gastrostomy site.

Rutland EZ Spread Cement Tube, 2.3 fl. oz. - For Life Out Here

This is a case of a 59-year-old male with a (T4N2M0) Stage IV squamous cell carcinoma of the oropharynx who underwent percutaneous endoscopic gastrostomy tube placement at the time of his surgery and shortly thereafter developed metastatic spread to the gastrostomy site. A review of the published literature regarding the subject will be made.

Calories in Primula Cheese Spread (Tube)

This paper provides a new concept based on the Damköhler number (Da) to describe the complete transition behavior found in a flame spread in a solid combustible tube. Through a series of experiments performed with various diameters of the tube, ambient pressure, and oxidizer velocity within a wide range, three combustion modes are observed for the flame spread in a solid fuel tube namely combustion dominated by heat transfer (mode 1), by chemical kinetics (mode 2), and slow combustion sustained under very high blowing conditions (so-called “stabilized combustion”: mode 3). Previous studies on the flame spread in tubes have shown that each transition, from mode 1 to mode 2 (transition 1–2) and from mode 2 to mode 3 (transition 2–3), is characterized by an equivalent velocity and by a friction velocity respectively. Meanwhile, for a flame spread on a fuel plate, it is widely known that both transitions are summarized by the Da. To achieve a comprehensive understanding of the transition characteristics of the combustion modes for the flame spread in the tube, the flame-spread rates under various conditions are experimentally investigated to elucidate the parameters that determine both transitions. First, the authors introduce a laminar friction velocity for the laminar flow region and revealed that transition 2–3 is determined by the laminar and turbulent friction velocity for laminar flow and turbulent flow regime respectively. The correlation between the Da and the friction velocity was experimentally obtained to show that transition 2–3 is consequently determined by the Da. This finding suggests that transition 2–3 corresponds to a blow-off limit that is observed for flame spread on a fuel plate. Second, the same correlation between the non-dimensional flame-spread rate and the Da is obtained, and it clearly showed that the transition 1–2 was determined by the Da. In conclusion, both transition phenomena are physically identical to those observed for on-plate flame spread, except the transition 2–3 occurs instead of the blow-off.The patient is a 59-year-old male with a history of alcoholism and tobacco abuse. In March 2004, he was diagnosed with a (T4N2M0) Stage IV squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) of the right soft palate, tonsilllar fossa, retromolar trigone, and base of the tongue. He underwent wide resection that included half of the soft palate, the tonsillar region, the retromolar trigone, and about 40% of the base of the tongue. He also underwent a modified neck dissection. To cover the defect, a skin/subcutaneous free flap from the abdomen was utilized. A tracheostomy and PEG tube placement were performed at the time of the original surgery. Postoperatively, the patient had problems with delirium tremens but was able to be discharged on day 7 tolerating tube feedings. All surgical margins were free of tumor involvement. The patient had 2 positive nodes in the right neck, 1 with extracapsular spread, and both lymphovascular and perineural invasion had occurred within the specimen. The patient subsequently underwent 34 treatments of radiation therapy (XRT).