Doctor insights on:
Synovial Sarcoma Lung Metastasis
I had synovial sarcoma can it spread to your ovaries I have already had surgery and chemo. But they only scan my lungs to see if it has spread every 4 months. I have pain in my left and right abdominal area have to pee all the time. Bloated. I have had a
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
It's a cancer: It usually occurs in the soft tissues near joints. Unlike other soft tissue sarcomas, that are painless, it can be painful. It is treated with surgery and radiation. Use of chemotherapy if the tumor hasn't spread is controversial. If the cancer spreads, it usually goes to the lungs. With proper treatment, chances of survival are quite good. ...Read more
Very: It will invariably kill if it is untreated. If it has spread to the lungs, we presently have no cure. If it has not, with today's therapy (surgery; the value of radiation and/or chemotherapy, depending on the stage of tumor and type of treatment) more than 50% of patients survive 5-years, the majority of these disease-free. Good luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Still under study: Everyone agrees that surgery is foremost. Whether local radiation and/or adjuvant chemotherapy (and if so what kind) are helpful is still up for grabs, with different studies giving different results for different stages of tumor. Unless the disease has spread to the lungs, the chances of long-term survival are generally better than even. Good luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Maybe: Synovial sarcoma is a diagnosis made by microscopic evaluation of biopsied tissue and special stains of tissue and possibly markers done on flow cytometric studies. You may feel an irregularity or bump, depending on the size of the questionable area. Put your mind at ease and be seen by your doctor. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
If someone had synovial sarcoma in the back of their knee would you feel a lump or something for sure?
Palpable mass: synovial sarcomas present as a mass in the region of a joint. The ankle and popliteal space (knee) are common sites for lesions to appear. When a mass is noted, scan needed for extent of involvement . Then bx required and if sarcoma defined, radical resection with margins required. This would then be followed by RT. If primary resection successful, cure rate high. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I was diagnosed Cancer(Synovial sarcoma) and done with BK amputation so after 6months present reports are fatty liver infiltrarion grade 2!
What should I do!!???
Is it something risky?
Need more info: If you do indeed have NAFLD, I don't think it has anything to do with your surgery. I need to know what medications you are taking, Methotrexate, valproate, and glucocorticoids can cause NAFLD. Avoid alcohol and hepatotoxic drugs, and lose weight if you are obese. Talk to your doctor for a thorough evaluation and confirmation of the imaging report. ...Read more
It's a cancer.: Synovial sarcoma is a rare cancer that arises near joints. Despite the name synovial, referring to the lining of joints, it almost never arises within a joint. Surgical removal is the mainstay of treatment. Radiation is often added to lower risk of it growing back. It is controversial if chemotherapy helps. While the majority of people are cured, it can be a deadly disease. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Growing mass : Synovial sarcomas tend to occur close to joints. They present as a lump which may grow, either quickly or slowly. Unlike other sarcomas, which are painless, synovial sarcoma may be painful. The name synovial is a misnomer. Synovium is the lining membrane of joints, but synovial sarcomas occur near, not in joints and have nothing in common with synovium. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
By definition, it is malignant (i.e., being locally invasive and at least theoreticlally capable of metastasizing), and arises from / mimics muscle or connective tissue elements that are not marrow or immune / white cells. The sarcomas are a tremendously varied and troublesome family of tumors, though thankfully less common than carcinomas and the leukemia / ...Read more
A cancer begins in an organ (say the breast). If it gets into the blood stream or the lymphatic stream the cells can travel to other parts of the body where, in the right environment, they may settle and grow. This development of tumor growth far away from the original site ...Read more
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