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444 Possible Causes for Prostatic Lesion, X-Ray Abnormal

  • Adenocarcinoma of the Prostate

    Computed tomography (CT) scan : This is an X-ray procedure using a computer to take detailed, three-dimensional pictures of abnormal tissue in the body.[] Colonoscopy, positron emission tomography, and other tumor surveys showed this to be the only prostate lesion.[] This incidental lesion showed a prostatic adenocarcinoma arising from ectopic prostatic tissue within the bladder submucosa.[]

  • Carcinoma of the Prostate

    IDC-P has to be distinguished from several other prostate lesions with similar histological appearance.[] Morphologic recognition and distinction from other prostatic lesions and tumors with prominent lymphoid stroma is critical for its clinical management.[] Results: In this investigation a mean SUV max of 1.88 0.44 in healthy prostate tissue compared with 10.77 8.45 in malignant prostate lesions ( P 0.001) was observed.[]

  • Cholelithiasis

    Diagnosis In most of the cases, cholelithiasis gets diagnosed at the time of routine health check-up through X-Rays and lower abdomen ultrasound examination.[] […] hyperplasia Benign skin lesions Benzodiazepines Beta blockers Beta-2 adrenergic agonists Biceps tendon tear Biliary cancer Bipolar disorder Birth traumas Bisphosphonates[] However, if the patient experiences sharp pain in the middle to the upper abdomen, the doctor performs a physical exam to detect abnormalities in the physical characteristic[]

  • Pelvic Inflammatory Disease

    These inflammatory changes are frequently seen adjacent to and are presumed to give rise to cancerous prostatic lesions ( 59 ).[] The hypothesized mechanisms for inflammation-related carcinogenesis in the prostate involve accumulating mutations in the tumor suppressor gene p53, gains in centromeric DNA[]

  • Acute Kidney Failure

    A diagnostic imaging procedure that uses a combination of X-rays and computer technology to produce horizontal, or axial, images (often called slices) of the body.[] Upper or lower motor neuron lesion ANCA antineutrophil cytoplasmic antibody; GBM glomerular basement membrane.[] This procedure involves the removal of tissue samples (with a needle or during surgery) from the body for examination under a microscope; to determine if cancer or other abnormal[]

  • Rhabdomyosarcoma of the Prostate

    Chest X-ray and X-ray KUB did not reveal any abnormalities.[] After explaining the patient, he was subjected to definitive local radiotherapy to prostate at 60-65 Gy with weekly radiotherapy to lung lesion.[] 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.[]

  • Stage IV Prostate Carcinoma

    M0 means that the spread of cancer cannot be found by physical exam or x-rays but is presumed present due to abnormal PSA blood tests.[] […] excellent ultrasound equipment to directly target suspicious lesions within the prostate gland.[] Early-stage prostate cancer may present as a nonraised, firm lesion with a sharp edge. An advanced lesion is often hard and stonelike with irregular borders.[]

  • Uterine Fibroid

    Hysterosalpingography is a special X-ray test. It may detect abnormal changes in the size and shape of the uterus and fallopian tubes.[] Upper or lower motor neuron lesion ANCA antineutrophil cytoplasmic antibody; GBM glomerular basement membrane.[] Hysterosalpingography: A special X-ray procedure in which a small amount of fluid is placed in the uterus and fallopian tubes to find abnormal changes or see if the tubes[]

  • Rectal Obstruction

    Home » Tutorials » Abdominal X-ray Tutorials » Abdominal X-ray - Abnormal bowel gas pattern » Introduction » 1 2 3 4 5 6 » Conclusion Key points Dilatation of the caecum 9cm[] Primary diagnosis was generally established by comparing histopathologically the prostate and the obstructing lesion. Colostomy was necessary in nine cases.[] X-rays may identify physical abnormalities of muscle function.[]

  • Renal Pelvic Calculus

    Malignant lesions in the prostate can be hypoechoic, isoechoic, or hyperechoic.[] […] or additional imaging studies are occasionally needed to characterize the suspicious lesion exactly.[] Invasion of the prostatic urethra is generally not detectable by TRUS, but 71% of prostatic stromal lesions exhibit hypoechogenicity.[]

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