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685 Possible Causes for Esophageal Stenosis, Poorly Aerated Mastoids

  • Kartagener Syndrome

    Synopsis poorly aerated mastoids absence of frontal sinuses chronic sinusitis conductive deafness chronic otitis media corneal abnormalities rhinitis nasal polyps anosmia[] CT scan will reveal bronchiectasis and also demonstrate involvement of paranasal sinuses poorly aerated mastoids and absence of frontal sinuses.[] CT scan for bronchiectasis and to demonstrate involvement of paranasal sinuses (poorly aerated mastoids absence of frontal sinuses).[]

  • Esophagitis

    KEYWORDS: IgG4-positive plasma cell; IgG4-related disease; esophageal stenosis; esophagitis[] stenosis Dysphagia, especially when resulting in weight loss, is an indication for dilation of late esophageal stricture. 5 Multiple dilatation procedures may be required[] Common endoscopic features of LyE include esophagitis, strictures and stenosis, but there is a large portion of patients with a normal appearing esophagus.[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease

    The incidence of GERD is escalating (Figure 1 )[ 39 - 59 ] and, even though old complications attributed to this illness, such as esophageal stenosis and ulceration, have[] The results were as follows: esophagitis (18%), reflux (9%), esophageal dysmotility (12%), and stricture (3%).[] What GERD does: causes discomfort and/or pain with or without destroying the mucosa; causes stricture or stenosis, preventing food from being swallowed; sets the stage for[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Esophageal Stenosis

    Esophageal atresia with tracheosophageal fistula may be associated rarely with distal esophageal stenosis.[] We report 6 new cases of congenital esophageal stenosis (CES) that presented to us with special diagnostic and management problems and review the literature on this subject[] A series of six patients with congenital esophageal stenosis associated with esophageal atresia (EA) and distal tracheoesophageal fistula is presented.[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Plummer-Vinson Syndrome

    This experience indicates that endoscopic bougienage is safe, effective, and relatively easy to perform in patients with severe esophageal stenosis.[] Plum·mer-Vin·son syn·drome ( plŭm'ĕr vin'sŏn ), iron deficiency anemia, dysphagia, esophageal stenosis, and atrophic glossitis.[] stenosis or webs.[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Esophageal Ulcer

    Thereafter, swallowing difficulties appeared, and endoscopy revealed severe esophageal stenosis and a deep ulcer.[] […] enlargement clinically visible enlargement as seen in esophageal diverticulum, stenosis, paralysis, cardial obstruction. esophageal fibrosis a cause of acquired megaesophagus[] The causes of symptomatic esophageal ulcers can serve as a tumor stenosis or esophageal diverticulum accompanied by stagnation of food in the lumen; influenza viruses, herpes[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Esophageal Crohn Disease

    Key-Words Crohn's disease - esophagus - endoscopic appearance - erosive - ulcerative esophagitis - stenosis - radiology - histology[] The presented patient is the first case in the literature with esophageal perforation related to a previously undiagnosed Crohn’s disease that lead to stenosis of the distal[] […] motility disorder ( Nutcracker esophagus, Achalasia, Diffuse esophageal spasm, GERD ) - Esophageal stricture Stomach Peptic (gastric) ulcer - Gastritis ( Atrophic, Ménétrier's[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Radiation Esophagitis

    During upper endoscopy, an esophageal stenosis was found in 11 cases and was associated with ulceration in three cases.[] An isolated esophageal ulceration was present in only two cases. Chronic radiation esophagitis diagnosis was confirmed by histology and durgery in seven cases.[] Lew RJ et al. (2004) Technique of endoscopic retrograde puncture and dilatation of total esophageal stenosis in patients with radiation-induced strictures.[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Neoplasm of the Esophagus

    In case of intrathoracic anastomosis especially when located below the aortic arch the risk of reflux esophagitis and reflux stenosis (and even Barrett metaplasia) is very[] Esophageal dilatation prior to EUS is not recommended because of the risk of perforation estimated at 30 to 70%.[] The inability to pass a tumor or stenosis ranges between 20 and 40% which of course also restricts the possibility of assessing not only tumors but also lymphnode invasion[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids
  • Barrett Esophagus

    We report 2 severe, not yet described long-term complications of TED occurring in 4 children with a history of esophageal atresia.[] Kosak, Morphological Findings in Peptic Esophageal Stenosis with Barrett’s Ulcer in Children, Gastro-esophageal Reflux in Childhood Problems of Splenic Surgery in Childhood[] Three children presented with stenosis of the esophagojejunal anastomosis 5 months to 9 years after TED, requiring repeated dilations associated with mitomycin C application[]

    Missing: Poorly Aerated Mastoids

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