Doctor insights on:
Non Specific Lung Nodules
I am 34 years old male , non smoker
I took chest radiograph before 2 weeks
I found that I have lung nodule 6*6mm
In my left lung ,thanks?
CT follow-up: Get a CT scan if not done yet. Isolated lung nodule of 6.6 mm is too small to be detected by PET-CT, and also too small to biopsy at this time. Your risk for primary lung cancer is relatively low given your young age and nonsmoker status. But I suggest you to see a lung doctor for opinion and CT follow-up. In addition, what did your MRI abd show? ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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
1 year ago 1 lung nodule 2mm 1year later same nodule 4.5 mm and new one a non calcified punctate at 2.7mm, tiny axillary node should I be worried?
Get it checked,,: At this point , it's hard to say what this is but it must be checked out and followed more closely. It is very important to discuss this with your doctor, run more tests, like a possible biopsy, and initiate the most appropriate treatment because it's clear that it is progressing. Best of luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Way are common causes of multiple small non calcified lung nodules in both lungs that has remained same size in 4 months besides cancer?
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 moreSee 1 more doctor answer
X-ray picked up 4mm lung nodule, possibly calcified. Could it be larger and the rest not visible on an X-ray due to non-calcification?
Very common finding: Here in kansas city, most of us have one of more of these little nodules from having met and contained histoplasmosis. They're nothing to worry about. A lesion wasn't missed because it wasn't calcified -- i've watched radiologists at work and you can trust them. There are lesions that are so unlikely to be cancer they're best left alone. Unless your physician tells you otherwise, just watch it. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Worried about a solid lung nodule 4 mm in 2009 and is now 7 mm, non calcified, smooth borders. Rad said it looks like benign soft tissue, possible granuloma. Do non calcified granulomas grow, and could a cancer grow at that growth rate?
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 moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can asthma cause lung nodule in non smoker 52 yr/F had chest xray april - negative, now chest xray july nodule showing?
Multiple bilateral lung nodules on ct. Why would doc choose pet/ct right away rather than following size with another CT in 3 months? (non smoker)
- Talk to a doctor live online for free
- Non calcified lung nodule in lower right lobe
- Non calcified lung parenchymal nodule in right lower lobe
- 9mm well demarcated non calcified lung parenchymal nodule
- Ask a doctor a question free online
- Non calcified nodule in lung
- Non calcified lung nodule cancer
- Non calcified lung nodules lung carcinoma
- Non calcified nodules in lungs
- Talk to a pulmonologist online for free