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1,479 Possible Causes for Bone Destruction

  • Sinusitis

    Findings include 2 : mucosal thickening: hypoattenuating opacification of the sinus: soft tissue attenuation bone destruction: may be extensive or very subtle or even inapparent[radiopaedia.org] (extension through intact bone via vascular invasion) fat stranding outside the sinus perimeter intraorbital fat masticator space pterygopalatine fossa Features of potential[radiopaedia.org]

  • Osteoporosis

    destruction in rat cortical bone.[doi.org] Most antiresorptive agents prevent bone destruction by reducing the rate of bone remodeling, as reflected by a decrease in both markers of bone resorption (more than 50 percent[dx.doi.org] N, Stevens HY, Brabbs A, Mosley JR, Reilly GC, Reeve J, Skerry TM, Lanyon LE (2003) Mechanical loading: biphasic osteocyte survival and the targeting of osteoclasts for bone[doi.org]

  • Otitis Media

    It can cause bone destruction, brain abscess, meningitis, VI and VII nerve palsies, lateral venous sinus thrombosis.[dontforgetthebubbles.com] Meningitis, facial paralysis, brain abscess, otitic hydrocephalus, sigmoid sinus thrombophlebitis, and intracranial abscess may also occur without evidence of bone destruction[emedicine.com] Computed tomography showed extensive destruction of the tympanic and mastoid part of the temporal bone, as well as lytic lesions in the skull.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Endocrine Dysfunction

    Destructive arthritis also occurs in hyperparathyroidism, involving the wrists and knees particularly, with development of holes at the edges of the bone near the joints.[speakingofwomenshealth.com] Parathyroid Bone disease from overactive parathyroid glands in the neck causes early dissolving of bone.[speakingofwomenshealth.com]

  • Hereditary Sensory Neuropathy Type 1F

    (PMID: 18270207) Rismanchi N … Blackstone C (Human molecular genetics 2008) 2 3 4 60 Sensory neuropathy with bone destruction due to a mutation in the membrane-shaping atlastin[genecards.org] There are reports of Charcot joints in these individuals due to repeated bone injury and the destruction of surrounding soft tissue/joints.[medicalbag.com] destruction, and amputation.[genecards.org]

  • Meningitis

    In children, vertebral destruction is more severe than adults because of the cartilaginous nature of their bone.[orthoreader.com]

  • Tuberculosis

    Contrast-enhanced CT and MRI of the head showed a destructive process of the left temporal bone.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] The principal cause of tissue destruction from M tuberculosis infection is related to the organism's ability to incite intense host immune reactions to antigenic cell wall[emedicine.com] […] lymphadenitis may suppurate and form a draining sinus Vertebral bodies Adrenals Meninges GI tract Infected end organs typically have high regional oxygen tension (as in the kidneys, bones[emedicine.com]

  • Acromegaly

    The joint space subsequently diminishes due to destructive arthropathy.[dx.doi.org] […] sites of tendons and ligaments, periarticular calcium deposit and exostosis of the bone surface.[dx.doi.org] Radiological studies show a widening of the joint spaces, reflecting hypertrophy of the hyaline cartilage, the presence of osteophytes, bone proliferation at the attachment[dx.doi.org]

  • Middle Ear Cholesteatoma

    A novel scoring system, the Bone Erosion Score (BES), was developed to estimate the severity of bone destruction.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Abstract One of the most distinct characteristics of middle ear cholesteatomas is their capacity for bone destruction during the growth process.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Middle ear cholesteatomas are characterized by the presence of stratified squamous epithelium in this cavity with highly invasive properties causing bone destruction and it[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Massive Osteolysis

    We present CT and MRI findings of the disease and serial radiography following the progressing bone destruction.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] J Bone Joint Surg [Am] 1955;37-A:985-1004. a b c d Ross JL., Schinella R., and Shenkman L. Massive osteolysis: An unusual cause of bone destruction.[en.wikipedia.org] Abstract Massive osteolysis of Gorham is a clinical, radiographic, and histologic entity characterized by histologically benign vascular proliferation involving bone associated[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

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