Create issue ticket

156 Possible Causes for Hoarseness, Mediastinal Metastasis

  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    He had dysphagia, weight loss and hoarseness of voice. Lab tests potassium of 2.5 mmol/l, with normal sodium, urea, creatinine. Bicarbonate 35 mmol/l.[] N1 Metastasis to ipsilateral peribronchial and/or hilar lymph nodes N2 Metastasis to ipsilateral mediastinal and/or subcarinal lymph nodes N3 Metastasis to contralateral[] […] return (causing edema) from: Arms: limb edema Periorbital area: periorbital edema Ocular mucosal membranes: chemosis (visual disturbance) Pharynx and larynx: stridor and hoarseness[]

  • Esophageal Carcinoma

    Herein, we present a rare case of a 44-year-old male patient with squamous cell carcinoma of the esophagus associated with the clinical symptoms of progressive dysphagia and hoarseness[] OBJECTIVE: To investigate the diagnostic criteria of mediastinal lymph node metastasis (MLNM) in esophageal carcinoma (EC) by comparing the lymph node sizes measured by computed[] Hoarseness in case of infiltration of the recurrent laryngeal nerve. Hematemesis (vomiting blood).[]

  • Carcinoma of the Lung

    Cancer of the trachea—dry cough, hoarseness, breathlessness, difficulty swallowing Cancer of the larynx (at the top of the trachea)—hoarseness, voice changes, sore throat[] After 9 months, the patient occurred mediastinal lymph node metastasis, and received radiotherapy (60Gy/30F).[] According to the Cleveland Clinic, these symptoms include: Persistent, prolonged cough Coughing up blood Wheezing and shortness of breath Chest pain Appetite loss Hoarseness[]

  • Laryngeal Lesion

    He feels that there is constant hoarseness. He has no difficulty breathing.[] […] structures, or carotid artery Subglottis [ edit ] Rare Regional metastasis size: N classification [ edit ] The N classification considers metastasis to regional neck lymph[] Lesions No. of Cases % 1 Hoarseness 8 32 2 Chr.[]

  • Goiter

    Mastectomy Mediastinal Neoplasms/diagnosis Mediastinal Neoplasms/secondary Neoplasms, Multiple Primary/complications* Thoracic Surgery, Video-Assisted Thymoma/diagnosis Thymus[] An 82-year-old male musician presented abrupt thyroid enlargement, hoarseness, and trachea compression when he was playing the clarinet.[] In patients with a rapidly enlarging thyroid gland presenting with dysphagia, dyspnea, or hoarseness, amyloid goiter and malignancy should both be suspected, even when systemic[]

  • Medullary Thyroid Carcinoma

    Furthermore, larger tumors may cause manifestations such as hoarseness, dysphagia, and dyspnea.[] N1 Metastasis to regional nodes. –N1a Metastasis to level VI or VII (pretracheal, paratracheal, or prelaryngeal/Delphian, or upper mediastinal) lymph nodes.[] […] large mass in the neck pain in the neck, jaw, or ear choking sensations People with cancer that has spread to the nerves that control the vocal cords may also experience hoarseness[]

  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    We report a case of non-Hodgkin Lymphoma (NHL) in a 24-year-old man presented with difficulty in swallowing, hypersalivation, hoarseness, ptosis, facial paralysis, and facial[]

  • Small-Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    CONCLUSION: The first sign of small cell carcinoma most typically is a bulky central mass that represents metastasis to the hilar and/or mediastinal lymph nodes.[] […] occurred, chest pain develops in up to 49% of patients and is often accompanied by pleural/pericardial effusions, dysphagia, Horner's syndrome (ptosis, miosis, anhidrosis), and hoarseness[] In the case of a solitary metastasis in brain, lung or adrenal gland: brain imaging and PET should be performed followed by further mediastinal staging if appropriate.[]

  • Differentiated Thyroid Gland Carcinoma

    Findings such as cervical lymphadenopathy, sudden onset of pain in the neck, unexplained voice changes or hoarseness and a rapidly growing mass are potential signs of malignant[] We report the case of a 65 years old woman, presenting with a giant mandibular metastasis from follicular thyroid carcinoma, originating from a cervico-mediastinal nonfunctioning[] N1 Metastasis to regional nodes. –N1a Metastasis to level VI or VII (pretracheal, paratracheal, or prelaryngeal/Delphian, or upper mediastinal) lymph nodes.[]

  • Recurrent Small-Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    Some of the symptoms of less advanced cancer include chronic cough, coughing up blood, chest pain, hoarseness, shortness of breath, wheezing, chest pain, weight loss, and[] SCLC tumours demonstrate rapid growth and dissemination, with a cell doubling time of 25 - 217 days and early metastasis [8].[] […] following: Cough Coughing up blood Shortness of breath Chest pain worsened by deep breathing Symptoms due to spread of the cancer to nearby areas include the following: Hoarse[]

Further symptoms

Similar symptoms