Doctor insights on:
Cavernous Hepatic Hemangioma
Commonly seen on MRI: Cavernous angioma is a cluster of tiny but abnormal blood vessels that can be seen in the brain or spinal cord. Many people never experience symptoms from a cavernous angioma and may never even know they have one. They do have a tendency to bleed and depending on the location and size, they can cause seizures or other neurologic symptoms. ...Read more
Large vasc abn brain: Cavernous implies large sized (as these things go); hemangioma is a vascular (blood vessel) abnormality enlarged thinner walled capillaries, a benign tumor; cerebral: in the brain. May have no symptoms, until they do-seizure, stroke, possibly death. Can be genetic component, family to be checked. See pmd first, then-neurologist, maybe neurosurgeon and/or interventional radiologist. ...Read more
No: Liver hemangiomas occur at random and are harmless. ...Read more
No: No real treatment unles very symptomatic or riskk oof losing a kidney although the likelyhood of this necessity is small as long as the kidney functions normally. However as you have two kidneys you may not know when and if this kidney faiils without continual followup with your physician and routin urin evaluations. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Venous tumor.: Hemangioma is essentially an enlargement (ectasia) of a vein which is due to a venous malformation. They can occur any where in the body and can be very small such as those very small red spots seen on the skin to very large such as those sometimes found in the liver or spleen. The treatment varies from nothing to local removal with a laser or RFto sclerotherapy to surgical excision. ...Read more
U/S - Liver Hepatic echogencity is norm. No focal hepatic lesions visualized. Norm hepatocellular blood flow is demonst w/in portal veins. Means?
Explanation : Result shows the absolutely normal liverGet a more detailed answer ›
MRI - the liver appears normal without mass, porta hepatis lymphadenopathy or venous thrombus. U/S hepatic echogencity normal. Please interpret.
Normal exams.: The description you have posted is that of a normal liver. Feel free to ask your primary physician to explain the outcome of all of your tests. If you would like a second opinion of your MRI, feel free to schedule a HealthTap Concierge Inbox Consult with me and I can review your images and provide a complete explanation. ...Read more
My aunt is alcoholic CT showed Atypical Hepatoma hypodense lesion in lobe 4 of liver abutting gall bladder splenomegaly varices & portal HTN. Rx?
Increased /coarse hepatic parenchymal echotexture (liver parenchymal disease ) with prominent portal vein and splenomegaly? Wat it means
Severe damage: When damage to the liver occurs for a long time, meaning years, the liver becomes scarred and the veins that bring blood to the liver become distended because of resistance inside the liver. This increased pressure causes the spleen to take more blood and become enlarged. This is called cirrhosis of the liver and can be due to any number of things including alcohol and viral hepatitis. ...Read more
What does "enlargment of pancreatic head homogenous without mass effect. associated with intraabdominal nodules, portal vein thrombosis, caudat segmen?
Continue work up: As an ER doctor this means more work up is needed for certain. ...Read more
Still debated: There is a lot of data that suggests that cavernous malformations are not effectively treated by stereotactic radiosurgery. Surgery is the preferred treatment for cavernous malformations that are accessible. There are some reports that some cavernous malformations may be stabilized by stereotactic radiosurgery, that is their tendency to bleed may be attenuated. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hard to say: If the interpretation on the MRI by the radiologist is that it is a cyst, then it is likely benign. It also depends if there is any area of enhancement that would suggest a tumor. Also if you have serial MRI scans, you can tell if it is getting bigger or changing which is more likely a tumor. The location in the ventricle is important too. If it obstructs the foramen it could be a problem. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Common and benign: Cavernous malformations, or cavernous angiomas, or cavernomas, are a type of vascular abnormality of the central nervous system. They consist of a cluster of abnormal, dilated vessels. People are typically born with a tendency to have develop them, but are usually benign and most everyone do not have any symptoms, but some may have headaches or neurologic symptoms, and should see a neurologist. ...Read more
Blood Vessels Growth: Cavernous hemangiomas are a term used for infantile hemangiomas (ih, also called hemangiomas of infancy) that are localized deep in the skin. We currently prefer to use the term deep infantile hemangiomas. Infantile hemangiomas can also be superficial, or mixed (both superficial and deep). ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Nests of capillarys: Infants often have nests of capillarys show up within the first month that can be localized, tiny, round or dominate a large area of skin. They grow faster than the child & surrounding nl skin, peaking in relative size about a year & have a strawberry like appearance. This rapid growth phaze is followed by slowing & reversal, often major patches decline & pale parchment like skin is left. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
What CT Scan conclusion means? "three arterialized hepatic lesions showing washout on portal venous phase imaging upon background nodular cirrhosis"
Findings. Sx? Biopsy: 1st, the basic problem is nodular cirrhosis - there are signs of liver damage (from what cause, only a doc who knows your history can tell). There are 3 lesions- or nodules- in the liver, fed by an artery, which takes up the dye that was injected at the time of CT scan. The dye washes out, so that's encouraging, but whatever the nodules are, you'll need a biopsy to figure out degree of livr damage ...Read more
Can diffuse haemangioma in skull bone cause Subdural Hematoma or cavenous sinus thrombosis so worried?
Fusiform aneurysmal dilation 2 CM of proper hepatic artery in porta hepatis. Can someone explain this in plain English?
Weakening of artery: Fusiform refers to the shape (spindle-shaped, ie both facing walls) of the aneurysm, or a bulge in the artery. See medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/fusiform+aneurysm for a diagram. The proper hepatic artery is the artery to the liver; it goes through an opening called the porta hepatis ("liver door") or transverse fissure. TTYD about a possible weakening in the artery to the liver. GH & GL ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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