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11 Possible Causes for Metastatic Liver Carcinoma, Pelvic Hematoma, X-Ray Abnormal

  • Skin Cancer

    This technique is susceptible to hematoma or seroma formation beneath the graft because no pressure is applied.[] The most common locations for metastatic spread are the regional lymph nodes, lungs and liver.[] carcinoma metastatic to the liver, Cancer, 72, 9, (2560-2563), (2006).[]

  • Cervical Cancer

    Rarely, an abnormality seen on a routine X-ray could be the first sign of metastatic cervical cancer.[] Complications included 2 intraoperative cystotomies and 1 pelvic hematoma.[] Radiation therapy Radiation therapy is a cancer treatment that uses high-energy x-rays or other types of radiation to kill cancer cells or keep them from growing.[]

  • Rhabdomyosarcoma

    Bone scans Pictures or x-rays taken of the bone after a dye has been injected that is absorbed by bone tissue. These are used to detect tumors and bone abnormalities.[] […] attempt to drain the ascites and hematomas, which alleviated distention slightly.[] Computed tomography (CT) scan, which uses a combination of X-rays and computer technology to produce cross-sectional images ("slices") of the body.[]

  • Hemoperitoneum

    Do not explore pelvic hematomas. Use external fixation of pelvic fractures to reduce or stop blood loss in this region.[] Tung CF, Chang CS, Chow WK et al (2002) Hemoperitoneum secondary to spontaneous rupture of metastatic epidermoid carcinoma of liver: case report and review of the literature[] Vascular - Visceral artery aneurysms, Ehlers-Danlos syndrome Hematologic - Polycythemia, hemophilia Neoplastic - Hepatocellular carcinoma, hepatic adenoma or vascular metastatic[]

  • Colon Carcinoma

    The liquid contains a dye that makes your colon show up on an X-ray. Your doctor looks at the X-ray to find abnormal spots in your entire colon.[] (B) Huge mass on pelvic cavity. Pre-operative computed tomography findings. (A) Arrow, nodule on liver S4; Dotted arrow, perisplenic hematoma.[] […] squamous cell carcinoma of the rectum to the liver: A case report and a brief review of the literature.[]

  • Chronic Appendicitis

    X-ray barium meal and follow-through showed signs of chronic appendicitis.[] In women: menarche, dysmenorrhea, severe menstrual cramps, Mittelschmerz, pelvic inflammatory disease, ectopic pregnancy.[] There were four cases of carcinoma gallbladder and three cases of metastatic deposits in the liver all these patients refused CT scan examination.[]

  • Leukemoid Reaction

    In the patient referred to in this article, the Löeffler syndrome was diagnosed based on a high eosinophil count and IgE level, as also by abnormal chest x-ray findings.[] A CT scan of the abdomen revealed a large rectus sheath hematoma. Pelvic arteriography showed extravasation of contrast from the left inferior epigastric artery.[] The operative findings were compatible with metastatic carcinoma with multiple liver and retroperitoneal lymph node involvement and tumor necrosis.[]

  • Vulvar Carcinoma Stage 0

    Stage cervical cancer clinically, using biopsy, pelvic examination, and chest x-ray, and if the stage is IB1, use PET/CT, MRI, or CT to identify metastases.[] , phlebitis, and osteitis, and chronic complications such as lymphedema, lymphocele, vaginal stenosis, dyspareunia, pelvic relaxation, abnormal micturation, and incontinence[] Rectal Cancer Rectal cancer and liver metastatic tumor were detected in an 84-year-old woman, who visited the hospital due to pain in the external genitals.[]

  • Angiosarcoma of the Liver

    This is like an x-ray, but this procedure will provide us with more details than X-ray because it can reveal the abnormal portion of the bone.[] Patients may present with neurologic symptoms from compression of lumbar or pelvic nerves.[] In the case of neoplasms, the most frequent are lymphoma and metastatic carcinomas.[]

  • Pancreatic Injury

    First this patient is at risk for arterial injury with pelvic hematoma, rectal, vaginal injury and bladder injury.[] Metastatic papillary oncocytic carcinoma of the pancreas to the liver diagnosed by fine-needle aspiration . Diagn Cytopathol 1998; 18 :291–296. 106.[] Conventional radiography A plain X-ray of the abdomen in patients with pancreatic trauma is nonspecific and none of the radiologic abnormalities on plain films can be used[]

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