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265 Possible Causes for Dyspnea, Neck Mass, Vocal Cord Paralysis

  • Medullary Thyroid Carcinoma

    Sixteen years later, the patient presented with left neck mass detected by ultrasound in the area of thyroid bed.[] About 30% of patients have vocal cord paralysis, and cervical metastases are palpable on examination in 40% of patients.[] Shortness of breath ( dyspnea ). Similar to trouble swallowing, if a thyroid tumor is large enough, it can push against the windpipe and interfere with breathing.[]

  • Papillary Thyroid Carcinoma

    X-rays Alive with disease 10 (2 cases) 51/M Neck mass No Lung CR 131 I Alive with disease 59/M Neck mass Yes None CR 131 I Alive with disease 11 82/F Neck mass Yes Lung and[] Rare but worrisome presentations include hoarseness due to vocal cord paralysis and obstruction of the airway or esophagus.[] After administration of medication, his dyspnea improved and surgery was performed.[]

  • Hurthle Cell Carcinoma

    Dysphagia, dyspnea, voice changes and an apparent mass in the neck are main findings.[] There was a 3 cm complex mass on the left side of the neck, posterior to the carotid sheath structures and deep to the sternomastoid, indicative of lymph node metastases.[] Case Presentation A 57-year-old female with a 5-year history of HCC presented to the emergency room with a sudden onset of dyspnea.[]

  • Differentiated Thyroid Gland Carcinoma

    The most common symptoms of anaplastic thyroid cancer are the rapid growth of a neck mass and changes to voice and and swallowing.[] Rare but worrisome presentations include hoarseness due to vocal cord paralysis and obstruction of the airway or esophagus.[] Tracheal compression or invasion by thyroid cancer can result in hoarseness of voice, dyspnea or cough, especially with exertion or in the recumbent position, or hemoptysis[]

  • Carcinoma of the Larynx

    A 56-year-old, diabetic male presented with a 2.5-cm, left-sided neck mass. Fine needle aspiration showed a mixture of malignant squamous and spindle cells.[] Learn More About Topic Vocal Cord (Fold) Paralysis Vocal cord paralysis and paresis can result from abnormal function of the nerves that control your voice box muscles (laryngeal[] Dyspnea was the most common complaint. All patients underwent combined-modality treatment with surgical resection and external beam radiation.[]

  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    He also complained of a mass in his neck, which had grown slowly for over 5 years.[] Phrenic nerve Diaphragmatic paralysis Recurrent laryngeal N. Vocal cord paralysis. SVC Dilated neck & anterior chest wall veins. Pulmonary artery Pulmonary oligemia.[] A 30-year-old man patient was admitted to our clinic with complaints including cough, dyspnea, and chest pain.[]

  • Bilateral Vocal Cord Paralysis

    Fiberoptic bronchoscopy demonstrated bilateral vocal cord paralysis, and a CT scan of the neck demonstrated a right neck mass.[] Abstract Bilateral vocal cord paralysis in children with its many causes presents a challenging problem to the pediatric otolaryngologist.[] Management of severe dyspnea caused by association of these two complications of thyroidectomy means a great therapeutic challenge.[]

  • Superior Vena Cava Syndrome

    An 84-year-old man presented to endocrinology unit with gradually increasing neck mass, dysphagia, and shortness of breath.[] cord paralysis Horner's syndrome, which includes a constricted pupil, sagging eyelid, and lack of sweat on one side of the face SVCS may develop quickly and completely block[] Dyspnea at rest, cough, and chest pain were more frequent in the patients with malignancy.[]

  • Substernal Goiter

    mass.[] Six patients (5%) had postoperative hoarseness, 1 had permanent vocal cord paralysis, and 19 (15%) had transient postoperative hypocalcemia.[] A total of 197 had positional dyspnea, tracheal compression, or both.[]

  • Thyroid Lymphoma

    EVIDENCE SYNTHESIS: Primary thyroid lymphoma should be suspected in patients with a rapidly enlarging neck mass, especially in women with Hashimoto's thyroiditis.[] The patient presented here had complete recovery of vocal cord function following radiation therapy for a large thyroid lymphoma associated with vocal cord paralysis.[] Abstract Tumors originating in the neck are well-known causes of progressive dysphagia and dyspnea (including stridor), and thyroid lymphoma is an uncommon example.[]

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