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768 Possible Causes for Mediastinal Mass

  • Non-Small Cell Lung Carcinoma

    After mediastinal staging, the right paratracheal mass was found to be an intranodal palisaded myofibroblastoma, which had caused erroneous upstaging of the lung carcinoma[] Chest radiographs may show the following: Pulmonary nodule, mass, or infiltrate Mediastinal widening Atelectasis Hilar enlargement Pleural effusion There are several methods[] We report the case of a 68-year-old woman with a right paratracheal mass and right upper lobe non-small cell lung carcinoma initially staged as T1b N2 M0.[]

  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    The patient presented initially with persistent cough and an anterior mediastinal mass and had no bone marrow or CNS involvement at diagnosis.[] Lymphoblastic lymphoma: high-grade lymphoma, which often manifests with a mediastinal mass, superior vena cava syndrome and meningeal disease with cranial nerve palsies.[] Lymphoblastic lymphoma, a high-grade lymphoma, often manifests with an anterior superior mediastinal mass, superior vena cava (SVC) syndrome, and leptomeningeal disease with[]

  • Substernal Goiter

    Ten of the 13 patients also had hyperthyroidism; in eight of the ten the disease was of the "masked" variety and both the thyrotoxicosis and the mediastinal mass were overlooked[] More info Substernal Goiter: Rare Cause of Anterior Mediastinal Masses. Substernal Goiter: Rare Cause of Anterior Mediastinal Masses.[] A pulmonary perfusion defect was caused by an extremely large anterior mediastinal mass subsequently proved by I-131 imaging to be an intrathoracic extension of a cervical[]

  • Thyroid Lymphoma

    Good luck and keep us posted Cheers 21 yr old male (Our Son) Diffuse Large B-Cell Non Hodgkins Lymphoma Stage 1A Mediastinal Mass 8cm x 7cm Diagnosed October 09 Started course[]

  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    METHODS: Between July 2009 and February 2010, 95 patients with mediastinal/hilar lymphadenopathy and/or intrathoracic peritracheal or peribronchial masses detected with computed[] […] adenopathy § Hilar mass § Small or invisible lung nodule o High metastatic potential o Rapid growth o May be associated with § Hypoglycemia § Cushing's syndrome § Inappropriate[] Pulmonary mass lesion. 4. Pulmonary nodule. 5. Mediastinal involvement. 6. Pleural effusion. 7. Chest wall involvement. 8. Bone involvement. 9. Metastases. 7.[]

  • Diaphragmatic Hernia

    Mediastinal masses in children.[] If the x-ray is taken immediately after delivery before the neonate has swallowed air, the abdominal contents appear as an opaque airless mass in the hemithorax.[] In a large defect, there are numerous air-filled loops of intestine filling the hemithorax and contralateral displacement of the heart and mediastinal structures.[]

  • Childhood Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia

    A chest radiography is needed in order to assess the presence of mediastinal masses.[] A plain chest radiograph should be obtained in all patients before any sedation or anesthesia to determine whether or not a mediastinal mass is present, which is more common[] A mass effect can be caused by a mediastinal T-cell tumor, leading to the appearance of stridor and respiratory distress.[]

  • Mediastinal Neoplasm

    The variation in these imaging findings played an important role in the differential diagnosis of this uncommon mediastinal mass.[] Mediastinal Mass Although relatively uncommon, the precise incidence of mediastinal masses remains unclear due to lack of ubiquity in classification and definition reported[] There is a posterior mediastinal mass seen on the frontal (white arrow) and lateral views (white arrow). The mass lies in the paravertebral gutter.[]

  • Childhood Hodgkin's Disease

    A mediastinal mass greater than 1/3 the thoracic width was present in 19 children of whom 18 achieved remission and none relapsed.[] The term "bulky disease" is used in cases where a mass larger than 6 cm is found, or in patients presenting with large mediastinal adenopathies.[] Finding a mediastinal mass larger than one-third of the thoracic diameter holds prognostic importance, and evaluation is feasible on anteroposterior and lateral projections[]

  • T-Cell Lymphoblastic Lymphoma

    A case of T-cell lymphoblastic lymphoma is described in which the patient presented with a characteristic mediastinal mass and lack of bone marrow involvement.[] This report describes a case of post-transplantation lymphoma presenting with a mediastinal mass causing superior vena cava syndrome, tracheal obstruction, and pleural effusion[] Abstract Typical adult cases of malignant lymphoma, diffuse, lymphoblastic type (MLLB), are of the T-cell immunophenotype and occur as mediastinal masses.[]

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