Doctor insights on:
At your age: A simple fluid filled cyst in the ovary is almost always benign. Followup ultrasound is generally not done unless the cyst is over 5cm in size or it has features that are suspicious for something other than a simple cyst. ...Read more
Tuv- "both ovaries are normal in sonagraphic appearance, containing scattered follicular cysts. Trace pelvic free fluid is seen". Normal to have multiple follicular cysts?
Not really.: Has polycystic ovarian syndrome been excluded? It should be. If a strong history for metabolic syndrome, which can include hypertension, cholesterol issues, diabetes, weight carried on the torso, in you or immediate family, then this is most likely! best! ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
1 CM solid node l thyroid lobe a mixed micro and macro- follicular lesion fna consists of follicular cells in small follicles microfollicles & small sheets displaying extensive hurthle cell changes ?
Now benign: From your information it isa benign adenoma , hurthle cell are little larger pinkish cell , but have higher incidence of malignant transformation than follicular , to hurthle cell carcinoma , unlike follicular , it will spread to lung , bone etc, follow your doctor's advice. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
What means? Uterus is normal, 2-3 small nabothian cyst on CX, Minimum fluid seen in cervical canal, both ovaries increased stroma and small follicles.
Break it down: The uterus or womb is normal. This means not enlarged and no mass or tumor. A nebothian cyst are small like zits on the surface of the cervix. They are very common and do not represent a disease process to be worried about. Increase in stroma means more than average tissue holding the ovaries together and small follicles is a way of saying that there are no large ovarian cysts present. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Two nodules, 1.9 and 1.8 CM on left thyroid lobe. 1st nodule is benign follicular. 2nd is abundant benign appearing follicular epithelial cells, hemosiderin-laden macrophages & colloid noted. Cancer?
Complex Cyst: The cyst has finger like extensions of tissue protruding into the cyst. Such a description indicates the cyst is not simple and as such needs to be followed. Usual course of action is to repeat the ultrasound just after the end of your next period. If it is gone then it was a complex cyclic cyst. If it persists it may need to be evaluated with laparoscopy to r/o neoplasm, endometriosis, etc. ...Read more
Normal size uterus consider mild adenomyosis. Intact menstrual phase endometrium. Bilateral polycystic ovaries. Cul de sac has minimal free fluid.
What's your question: It sounds like you are reading an ultrasound report. What is your question? ...Read more
No: A simple cyst has a very specific benign appearance, while a cystadenocarcinoma usually has characteristics that are pathognomonic for a complex mass. A benign hemorrhagic cyst may resemble a worrisome cystadenoca. If you are worried about an ovarian cyst, talk to your doctor. You can do an ultrasound in 4-6 weeks. If it is a cancer, it will not be the same size or have the same characteristics. ...Read more
3 thyroid nodules, hypoechoic solid nodule with few tiny calcified 1st FNA is benign follicular lesion and 2nd is benign follicular nodule,possible?
Thyroid follicles: Most likely, the ultrasound is picking up benign follicular cysts, or areas of "colloid" (where thyroid hormone is made) arranged in a circular pattern or nodule. From the description (& the 2 FNA biopsies) it's unlikely to be cancer. In certain parts of the world (40% of it), iodine deficiency is common & thyroid nodules are prominent. http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/thyroid-nodules ...Read more
Abundant benign appearing follicular epithelial cells, hemosidering-laden macrophages &colloid present. & scattered micro follicles noted. Favor adenomatoid nodule. What is adenomatoid nodule?
''both ovaries show multiple small 4-6 mm predominantly peripherally placed follicles with increased stromal echogenicity likely pcod. Pod is clear''
No: Ultrasound is only 1 part of a pcos diagnosis: you must also have irregular periods, and must have some evidence of excess androgen (usually high testosterone in blood, though it may vary.) if you have both these things, and if the ultrasound is as described, then it is likely you do have pcos. ...Read more