Doctor insights on:
9mm Noncalcified Lung Nodule
Anything: It means there is a little mass in your lung. It could be anything. If you are smoker it could be cancer. If you are not there are multiple other causes. You will need repeat ct scan to see whether there is any increase in size. ...Read moreGet help now ›
Deoxygenated blood enters the lungs from the right side of the heart and travels to the lungs. When you inspire, oxygen flows into the lungs, transverses the capilliares and attaches to hemoglobin down a gradient. At the same time, co2 diffuses into the capilaries and is expelled with exhalation. Oxygen rich blood then flows to the left side of the heart and into the ...Read more
Noncalcified 6mm upper lung nodule. Stayed that way for 3 years. 4th year it grew to 8.4mm. 5th year is 1.2cm. Could this be slow growing cancer?
Yes!!! : Lung nodules are checked every 6 months for 2 years. If they dont change in size, they are considered stable, and annual cxr is in order. If it grows, it could be malignant. 6 mm to 1.2 cm is a lot of change, so see your primary care doctor for a pulmonary consultation. ...Read moreGet help now ›
9mm lung nodule found lower lobe on abdomininal scan. Follow up scan 6 months later nodule grew to 1.5 cm. PET scan no uptake former smoker 15 yrs ago?
Needs Biopsy: Follow the treating Physician's advise. With rapid increase in 6 months; getting tisuue Dx is always very helpful. Other wise you will be worried all the time until another Imaging study is done . Excision Bx is the way to go ( removing the nodule) ...Read moreGet help now ›
9mm non calcified lung nodule... Had MRI said to be hematoma .. But it's slow growing also stated...Couldn't it be carcinoid?
Many things: Could be many things including carcinoid, cancer, arterio-venous malformation and many more. You need close follow-up and perhaps a pet scan when it gets big enough. If it continues growing, sometimes the best thing is to just take it out. Talk to your doctors! good luck! ...Read moreGet help now ›
Ct shows 9mm lung nodule. 6 month follow up CT shows nodule grown to 30mm and looks hazy. 3 radiologists & pulm dr said hazy & growing so fast means prob inflammation not malignancy. Are they correct?
Biopsy: Bronchoscopy, washings, biopsy and removal if no other significant risks. See the thoracic surgeon and get it removed. Iam not aware of inflammation that is like your description, unless pneumonia behind a tumor. ...Read moreGet help now ›
Had an MRI of a lung nodule that is non calcified ... Slow growing since 2001... 9mm... Radiologist made diagnoses of it being benign . How can he make such a diagnoses without truly knowing isn't a CT pet scan better to show or even a biopsy?
D/w your MD: It looks like a benign tumor--over 11 years- it grows slowly and the size is only 9mm. If this were a cancer, the growth will be way more rapid than this is. A pet scan has some degree of false negativity when the size is < 10mm. A biopsy is invasive and it's not easy to do when the size is small. Would recommend surveillance only, & quit smoking .If you smoke. (btw, ct scan is better than mri). ...Read moreGet help now ›
Would you operate at once if lung nodule went from 14, 2x10, 9mm-14, 2x 11, 6mm in a 2 month period, round , non smoker 55yo. Thoractomy 2 days later.
Choices: Follow for another few month since this may not be a change. Full history, and review of all xrays and ct scans is appropriate. If followed for some time already, and no other histoplasmosis or TB history, one might remove it. The benign ones will stay about the same, and calcify over time. Fear of delay diagnosing cancer is the issue since early removal has best survival. ...Read moreGet help now ›
2mm lung nodule grew to 4.5 mm in 12 mo new nodule noncalcified punctate 2.7mm , 1palpable intramammary lymph node and tiny axillary nodes, related?
See. Pulmonolovisy: If you are smoker then see pulmonologist for your lung. Nodules. ...Read moreGet help now ›
See below: A spot on the lungs, smaller than 3 cm (otherwise it is called a mass), seen on cxr and/or ct chest, which should not be there. May be due to anything from scar tissue through infection or autoimmune disease, to cancer. Consult a pulmonologist if you have one. ...Read moreGet help now ›
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