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624 Possible Causes for Lung Biopsy showing Multinucleated Giant Cells, Mycobacterium Avium Complex, Pulmonary Coin Lesion

  • Pulmonary Tuberculosis

    avium complex (MAC) infections .[] avium complex (MAC) infections.[] Atypical tuberculosis is caused by other species of Mycobacteria , especially Mycobacterium avium complex or MAC.[]

  • Pulmonary Sarcoidosis

    avium complex, cytomegalovirus, and cryptococcus. [91] Sarcoidosis is confused most commonly with neoplastic diseases, such as lymphoma, or with disorders characterized also[] […] includes metastatic disease, lymphoma, septic emboli, rheumatoid nodules, granulomatosis with polyangiitis, varicella infection, tuberculosis, and atypical infections, such as Mycobacterium[]

  • Granulomatous Lung Disease

    Biopsy of the right lung showed fibrosis and extensive inflammation with multiple non-necrotizing granulomata, consisting of histiocytes, multinucleated giant cells, and lymphocytes[] It may also be called a “spot on the lung” or a “coin lesion.” Pulmonary nodules are smaller than three centimeters (around 1.2 inches) in diameter.[] Reich JM, Johnson RE (1992) Mycobacterium avium complex pulmonary disease presenting as an isolated lingular or middle lobe pattern. The Lady Windermere syndrome.[]

  • Mycobacterium Avium Complex

    Mycobacterium Avium Infection Mycobacterium avium Complex DMAC Disseminated infection with mycobacterium avium complex edit English Mycobacterium avium complex disease Human[] The patient was finally diagnosed with disseminated Mycobacterium avium complex infection by skin biopsy and tissue culture.[] Bronchial washings and sputum cultures yielded Mycobacterium avium complex. Bronchiectasis is commonly found in patients with M. avium complex infection.[]

    Missing: Lung Biopsy showing Multinucleated Giant Cells
  • Pulmonary Cryptococcosis

    (B) High power examination of the lung showing several foreign body type multinucleated giant cells that contain many fungal spores (H&E stain, 400).[] In contrast to Mycobacterium avium complex and cytomegalovirus infections, cryptococcal disease initially was implicated in few reports of unusual manifestations associated[] […] tuberculosis Non-tuberculosis mycobacteriosis (particularly M. avium-intracellulare complex) Systemic non-typhoid Salmonella infections* (notably S. enteritidis and S. typhimurium[]

  • Tuberculous Gumma

    Most NTM disease cases involve the species known as Mycobacterium avium complex or MAC for short, M. abscessus, M. fortuitum, M. abscessus is being seen with increasing frequency[] Mycobacterium marinum, Mycobacterium ulcerans, Mycobacterium fortuitum and Mycobacterium chelonae cause cutaneous infections The Mycobacterium avium complex (MAC) is the[] […] kansasii I Mycobacterium marinum I Mycobacterium simiae I Mycobacterium scrofulaceum II Mycobacterium szulgai II Mycobacterium gordonae II Mycobacterium avium -intracellulare[]

    Missing: Lung Biopsy showing Multinucleated Giant Cells
  • Sarcoidosis

    However, immunohistochemical staining of cell surface markers revealed a multinucleated giant macrophage surrounded by T-cells, suggesting granulomatous interstitial nephritis[] Detection of Mycobacterium avium complex in cerebrospinal fluid of a sarcoid patient by specific polymerase chain reaction assays.[] avium complex, cytomegalovirus, and cryptococcus.[93] Sarcoidosis is confused most commonly with neoplastic diseases, such as lymphoma, or with disorders characterized also[]

    Missing: Pulmonary Coin Lesion
  • Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis

    […] nodules (referred to as "coin lesions"), infiltrates (often interpreted as pneumonia), cavitary lesions, bleeding in the lungs causing a person to cough up blood, and rarely[] […] strawberry gingivitis, underlying bone destruction with loosening of teeth, non-specific ulcerations throughout the lining of the mouth[14] Trachea: subglottal stenosis Lungs: pulmonary[]

    Missing: Mycobacterium Avium Complex
  • Pulmonary Histoplasmosis

    Differential Diagnosis The differential diagnosis most commonly includes other opportunistic processes, such as PCP, disseminated Mycobacterium avium complex infection, miliary[] Chest X-ray films showed diffuse nodules (coin-like lesions) in the lungs in each case. Histoplasmosis was taken into consideration.[] Differential diagnosis included paragonimiasis, pulmonary tuberculosis, and pulmonary infection of other causes. Direct examination of sputum was negative.[]

    Missing: Lung Biopsy showing Multinucleated Giant Cells
  • Myocarditis

    SUMMARY Mycobacterium avium complex (MAC) disease emerged early in the epidemic of AIDS as one of the common opportunistic infections afflicting human immunodeficiency virus-infected[] The most common radiological alteration is a mainly subpleural coin lesion.[] Background Mycobacterium avium complex (MAC) infection in humans is caused by two main species: M avium and Mycobacterium intracellulare; because these species are difficult[]

    Missing: Lung Biopsy showing Multinucleated Giant Cells

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