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benign bone tumor

Chengshuai Yang, Shunyao Shen, Jingyang Wu, Shilei Zhang
Mandibular reconstruction after partial or subtotal resection is considered a challenging procedure that is crucial for facial contour and function. Many reports regarding the reconstruction of mandibular defects have been published over the years. The fibula free flap has become a popular option for mandibular reconstruction since its introduction by Hidalgo in 1989. However, the locations of the reconstructed mandibular angle and the condyle of the fibular bone segments play a crucial role in facial symmetry and function...
February 20, 2018: Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
Paula Marrano, Mary Shago, Gino R Somers, Paul S Thorner
Osteogenic sarcoma (OS) is the most common malignant bone tumor in children and adolescents. Despite advances in molecular genetic characterization of pediatric and adult tumors, the diagnosis of OS still depends almost entirely on light microscopy. The lack of consistent genetic changes in OS has greatly hindered the development of any diagnostic molecular test. Recently, whole-genome sequencing has shown that ~50% of cases of OS have a translocation involving the TP53 gene with breakpoints confined to the first intron...
March 14, 2018: American Journal of Surgical Pathology
A A Yarovoy, O V Golubeva, S S Kleyankina, T V Yanchenko
Juvenile xanthogranuloma (JX) is a benign growth of fibrohistiocytoma range that mainly affects children. The most frequent localization of the tumor is skin integument. Non-cutaneous forms of JX are found in 5-10% of cases; they are manifested as deep lesions of soft tissues, involvement of various organs (oropharynx, lungs, liver, spleen, pericardium, gastrointestinal tract, central nervous system, bone marrow) including the organ of vision. JX can develop in any part of the eye and its appendages. Taking into consideration how rare this pathology is, its diagnosis and treatment are complicated...
2018: Vestnik Oftalmologii
Xiaodong Tang, Rongli Yang, Huayi Qu, Zhenyu Cai, Wei Guo
STUDY DESIGN: We retrospectively analyzed factors associated with spinopelvic mechanical failure after total sacrectomy. OBJECTIVE: To find the rate and type of mechanical fixation failure after total sacrectomy and to identify the associated risk factors. SUMMARY OF BACKGROUND DATA: Although rigid fixation has been achieved, mechanical failure is sometimes encountered in reconstruction after total sacrectomy. The incidence and factors associated with spinopelvic fixation mechanical failure after total sacrectomy are still not clear...
March 13, 2018: Spine
Ali Harati, Rolf Schultheiß, Stefan Rohde, Thomas Deitmer
BACKGROUND: Jugulotympanic paraganglioma (JTP) are benign, high-vascularized lesions that frequently invade the jugular foramen, temporal bone, the upper neck, and the posterior fossa cavity, resulting in a wide variety of clinical symptoms. METHODS: In this retrospective study, we assess the clinical symptoms and discuss the individual multidisciplinary treatment and outcome of 22 patients with JTP. RESULTS: In 12 patients, a hearing deficit was the presenting symptom, whereas pulsatile tinnitus and otalgia were present in six and four patients respectively...
March 10, 2018: Journal of Clinical Medicine
Amal Bennani, Nassira Karich, Imane Kamaoui, Meryem Chraibi, Sanaa Abbaoui
BACKGROUND: Schwannomas are uncommon tumors of the external auditory canal. In the English literature, very few cases of schwannomas originating in the external auditory canal were reported and none of them showed chondroid metaplasia. We report the first case of schwannoma with chondroid metaplasia in this location. CASE PRESENTATION: In this report, we described a 22-year-old white man who presented with an external auditory slow growing mass. A computed tomography scan of the temporal bone demonstrated a well-circumscribed, soft tissue mass narrowing most of the external auditory canal...
March 13, 2018: Journal of Medical Case Reports
Jim S Wu
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 2018: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Vishal Hegde, Zachary D C Burke, Howard Y Park, Stephen D Zoller, Daniel Johansen, Benjamin V Kelley, Ben Levine, Kambiz Motamedi, Noah C Federman, Leanne L Seeger, Scott D Nelson, Nicholas M Bernthal
BACKGROUND: Although there is widespread acceptance of core needle biopsy (CNB) for diagnosing solid tumors, there is reluctance by some clinicians to use CNB for aneurysmal bone cysts (ABCs) as a result of concerns of safety (bleeding, nerve injury, fracture, readmission, or infection) and reliability, particularly to rule out malignant diagnoses like telangiectatic osteosarcoma. This is especially true when CNB tissue is sent from an outside hospital, where the technique used to obtain the tissue may be spurious...
March 2018: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Germán L Farfalli, Jose I Albergo, Nicolas S Piuzzi, Miguel A Ayerza, D Luis Muscolo, Lucas E Ritacco, Luis A Aponte-Tinao
BACKGROUND: The treatment of locally aggressive bone tumors is a balance between achieving local tumor control and surgical morbidity. Wide resection decreases the likelihood of local recurrence, although wide resection may result in more complications than would happen after curettage. Navigation-assisted surgery may allow more precise resection, perhaps making it possible to expand the procedure's indications and decrease the likelihood of recurrence; however, to our knowledge, comparative studies have not been performed...
March 2018: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Frank J Simutis, Thomas P Sanderson, Gary D Pilcher, Michael J Graziano
The toxicity of avagacestat, a sulfonamide-based gamma (γ)-secretase inhibitor that was in development as a treatment for Alzheimer's disease, was evaluated in a comprehensive nonclinical toxicology program that included 6-month and 1-year repeat-dose toxicity studies in rats and dogs, respectively. There was a spectrum of mechanism-based changes attributed to inhibition of Notch signaling that regulates the differentiation and proliferation of cells throughout development and in adult tissues. In both rats and dogs, ovarian follicular degeneration and atrophy and a low incidence of granulosa cell hyperplasia and benign granulosa-thecal cell tumors were observed...
February 24, 2018: Toxicological Sciences: An Official Journal of the Society of Toxicology
Cecilia L Dalle Ore, Darryl Lau, Jessica L Davis, Michael M Safaee, Christopher P Ames
Juvenile ossifying fibroma (JOF) is a rare benign bone tumor that occurs most frequently in the craniofacial bones of children and young adults. There are few case reports that describe its involvement outside the craniofacial skeleton, especially within the spinal column. While JOF is classified as a benign lesion, it may be locally aggressive and demonstrate a high propensity for recurrence, even after resection. Definitive surgical management may be challenging in naive cases, but it is particularly challenging in recurrent cases and when extensive spinal reconstruction is warranted...
March 9, 2018: Journal of Neurosurgery. Spine
Abdulhadi A AlAmodi, Mohamad H Farhoud, Najwa Mohammad, Rawan Alatassi, Dana Alolayet, Noor AlQeshtaini, Raghad AlMamlouk, Mohamed Hussein Ahmed, Mahmoud Ashour, Sara S Kayyali, Abdullah AlShammari
BACKGROUND Leiomyomas are benign neoplasms of the smooth muscle. When found in the pulmonary system, a rare occurrence, leiomyomas can result in hypertrophic osteoarthropathy, or significant clubbing, associated with proliferation of long bone periosteum. Bronchopulmonary fistulas, or communications between the bronchial tree and pleural space, are an uncommon postoperative complication of pneumonectomies. Even more infrequent is the presence of a bronchopulmonary fistula that is determined to be sterile. CASE REPORT The patient presented in the current case report is a 40-year-old previously healthy woman who presented with a 5-year history of chronic cough, right-sided chest discomfort, and dyspnea associated with back pain, and lower leg pain...
March 9, 2018: American Journal of Case Reports
Ludovic Fournel, Cristian Rapicetta, Alessandro Fraternali, Salvatore Bellafiore, Massimiliano Paci, Filippo Lococo
We herein report a case of a 43-year-old man with a right 8th-rib bone tumor exhibiting features of malignancy at CT-scan. Considering that a SPECT/CT with Tc-MDP showed solitary intense radio-tracer uptake and the inconclusive results from a fine-needle biopsy, surgical en bloc tumor resection was performed. Pathologic analysis revealed a well-limited benign bone lesion ("fibrous rib dysplasia") composed by a cellular fibrous proliferation. Since benign osseous diseases may present an intense scintigraphic tracer uptake (as in this case), we suggest a certain caution when interpreting the results of SPECT/CT with Tc-MDP in order to avoid misdiagnosis and wrong treatments...
March 7, 2018: Clinical Nuclear Medicine
Ling Wang, Shu Zhang, Hongli Jing, Libo Chen, Zhenghua Wang, Fang Li
Tumor-induced osteomalacia (TIO) is a chronic, devastating disease. The causative tumor is usually a small benign one that is very difficult to localize. Because the presenting symptoms include diffuse bone pain, a bone scintigraphy is commonly performed to determine the cause of the pain before TIO is suspected. In this retrospective investigation, we tried to assess whether bone scintigraphy acquired will be helpful in the eventual identification of the culprit tumor. METHODS: The images of bone scan and clinical charts of total 91 patients with confirmed TIO were retrospectively reviewed...
April 2018: Clinical Nuclear Medicine
Volkan Gurkan, Ozgur Erdogan
Foot and ankle osteoid osteomas (OOs) are often cancellous or subperiosteal and rarely present with a periosteal reaction. Additionally, the large number of disorders included in the differential diagnosis and the nonspecific findings on radiographs complicate the diagnosis. We performed a manual search of the senior surgeon's hospitals' operating room records for the terms "benign bone tumor," "foot," "ankle," and "osteoid osteoma" from January 2003 until December 2014...
March 2, 2018: Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Publication of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
L Alexandre, F Taillieu, J-B Arlet, A Passeron, A Michon, A-S Bats, J Pouchot, B Ranque
BACKGROUND: Benign metastasizing leiomyoma (BML) is a rare condition characterized by histologically benign "metastatic" smooth muscle tumors, which can affect women with history of uterine surgery. We report the case of a patient with bone metastases of BML. CASE REPORT: A 78-year-old woman who had undergone uterine surgery six years before hospital admission, was diagnosed with large pulmonary and pleural metastases that necessitated surgical removal...
March 1, 2018: La Revue de Médecine Interne
Huiliang Yang, Gi Hye Im, Gunnlaugur Petur Nielsen, Arvin Kheterpal, Joseph H Schwab
Spinal giant cell tumor of bone (GCTB) is a rare benign, but locally aggressive, entity. We report the case of a 40-year-old man diagnosed with GCTB of the thoracic spine. The only symptom upon presentation was progressive back pain with pain radiating to the chest. Magnetic resonance imaging showed that the soft tissue mass extended posteriorly into the spinal canal, causing severe spinal cord compression. We initially treated this case with Decadron (Fresenius kabi, Bad Homburg vor der Hohe, Germany) for 1 week...
March 3, 2018: Skeletal Radiology
Hannah K M McGlynn, Miriam Montanes-Gonzalvo, Assumpció Malgosa, Giampaolo Piga, Albert Isidro
Enchondromas occur with an estimated modern incidence rate of 27.7% of benign bone tumors (Hauben and Hogendoorn, 2010), but few are represented in the paleopathological record. The medieval site of St. Pere in Spain has produced a convincing case. The diagnosis was confirmed by X-Ray, CT-scan and μ-CT scan. Therefore UF 755 from St. Pere - a male of more than 60 years old - can be confirmed as a femoral case of enchondroma, supported by evidence, in the paleopathological record.
March 2018: International Journal of Paleopathology
Monique J L Mastboom, Floortje G M Verspoor, Daniël Uittenbogaard, Gerard R Schaap, Paul C Jutte, H W Bart Schreuder, Michiel A J van de Sande
BACKGROUND: Tenosynovial giant cell tumor (TGCT) is a rare, benign, monoarticular entity. Many case-series in adults are described, whereas TGCT is only incidentally reported in children. Therefore, its incidence rate and natural history in children are unknown. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: (1) How many cases have been reported of this condition, and what were their characteristics? (2) What is the standardized pediatric incidence rate for TGCT? (3) Is there a clinical difference in TGCT between children and adults? (4) What is the risk of recurrence after open resection in children compared with adults? METHODS: Data were derived from three sources: (1) a systematic review on TGCT in children, seeking sources published between 1990 and 2016, included 17 heterogeneous, small case-series; (2) the nationwide TGCT incidence study: the Dutch pediatric incidence rate was extracted from this nationwide study by including patients younger than 18 years of age...
February 8, 2018: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Seddighi Afsoun, Seddighi Amir Saied, Nikouei Amir, Javadian Hamed
Giant cell tumors (GCTs) are rare, benign, and locally aggressive primary bone neoplasms. Spine is seldom affected, especially above the level of sacrum. In this report, we describe a case with GCT of the cervical vertebrae which causes collapse of the corpus. A 32-year-old female presented with gradual neck pain and abrupt paresthesia of the left hand. Computed tomography scan showed C6 vertebral collapse and magnetic resonance imaging demonstrated vertebral plana of C6 by a low signal intensity lesion on T1- and T2-weighted images...
January 2018: Asian Journal of Neurosurgery
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