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239 Possible Causes for Hilar Adenopathy, Tracheal Tug

  • Mediastinal Neoplasm

    Abstract A case of giant cell tumor of the thoracic spine simulating mediastinal neoplasm was identified on plain films, CT scans, MR images, and with scintigraphy. CT showed a hypervascular soft-tissue mass with shell-like calcification in the right upper mediastinum. MR imaging showed a collapse of the T1 vertebral[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Erythema Nodosum

    Hilar adenopathy is associated with the above signs in some cases but has not been recognized generally as an accompaniment of the condition.[annals.org] Hilar lymph nodes Hilar adenopathy may develop as part of the hypersensitivity reaction of erythema nodosum.[emedicine.medscape.com] Three cases of erythema nodosum in which hilar adenopathy was a feature were encountered at the Mayo Clinic in a period of four months, and in each FULL TEXT[annals.org]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    BACKGROUND: Non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL) is a major cancer in Egypt and worldwide and has many risk factors including genes involved in the immune response. AIM: we investigated the HLA-G 14bp gene polymorphism as a risk factor for NHL and its clinic pathologic features. The study involved 150 patients with NHL and[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    § Hilar mass § Small or invisible lung nodule o High metastatic potential o Rapid growth o May be associated with § Hypoglycemia § Cushing's syndrome § Inappropriate secretion[learningradiology.com] […] peripheral nodule o Found in scars o Solitary pulmonary nodule (52%) o Upper lobe distribution (69%) · Small cell undifferentiated Oat Cell Carcinoma o Appearances § Mediastinal adenopathy[learningradiology.com]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Sarcoidosis

    adenopathy.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Further investigation revealed hilar adenopathy consistent with sarcoidosis. The patient responded well to topical corticosteroids.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] RATIONALE: The usual presentation of sarcoidosis is hilar adenopathy, pulmonary reticular opacities, skin, joint, or eye lesions.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Small Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    BACKGROUND: First described in 1986, the basaloid squamous variant of laryngeal carcinoma is an uncommon, aggressive neoplasm with early presentation of metastatic disease and widespread dissemination. It is characterized primarily by its biphasic morphologic appearance. CASE: A 64-year-old female smoker presented[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Relapsed Small Cell Lung Cancer

    Small cell lung cancer is a frequently relapsing tumor despite a high rate of response after first-line chemotherapy. For these patients, treatment at relapse depends on the response to first-line treatment, time off therapy, and the site of progression. For patients with a good performance status and a relapse[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Pulmonary Sarcoidosis

    Results of radiographs and a computed tomography scan of the chest revealed multiple pulmonary nodules with mediastinal and hilar adenopathy.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] The patient was a 41-year-old man presenting with stage I pulmonary sarcoidosis (hilar adenopathy), which had progressed to stage II (pulmonary infiltrates) 19 months later[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] There is bilateral hilar (white arrows) and right paratracheal (yellow arrow) adenopathy, the classical triad of adenopathy in pulmonary sarcoid.[learningradiology.com]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug
  • Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm

    tug), and tracheal deviation.[merckmanuals.com] […] signs include Horner syndrome (miosis, ptosis, anhidrosis) due to compression of sympathetic ganglia, palpable downward pull of the trachea with each cardiac contraction (tracheal[merckmanuals.com]

    Missing: Hilar Adenopathy
  • Pulmonary Tuberculosis

    For example, they may present with hilar adenopathy or lower-lobe infiltrates. 5 Are there clinical prediction rules for tuberculosis?[mdedge.com] In primary tuberculosis the process is generally seen as a middle or lower lung zone infiltrate, often with associated ipsilateral hilar adenopathy.[southsudanmedicaljournal.com] […] or mediastinal adenopathy at any age should strongly suggest TB Lymph node § Mostly unilateral hilar and/or paratracheal, usually right sided, rarely bilateral § Differentiates[learningradiology.com]

    Missing: Tracheal Tug

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