Doctor insights on:
T2 Hyperintense Lesion Liver
I have multiple sclerosis and during a routine MRI of my t-spine the MRI happened to pick up a t2 hyperintense lesion on my liver. ?
MS & liver spot: It is common for tests to pick up things we did not know about, and sometimes this helps us. In this case, the significance of this is not clear. MS does not cause changes like this on the liver. It is likely a liver specialist would think this is benign, but we should leave it to them to decide. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
This organ plays a major role in metabolism and has a number of functions in the body, including glycogen storage, decomposition of red blood cells, plasma protein synthesis, hormone production, and detoxification. It lies below the diaphragm in the abdominal-pelvic region of the abdomen. It produces bile, an alkaline compound which aids in digestion via the emulsification of ...Read more
What could this be (liver)? Two t2 hyperintense lesions. Questionable minimal peripheral enhancement, but lesions do not completely fill with contrast
Hemangiomas vs. cyst: Bunny: t2 lesions in the liver are typically not cancerous and represent usually hemangiomas or liver cysts. When they say did not completely fill with contrast, that hints to me that they are thinking hemangiomas. A sonogram is a good follow up test for these or a ct scan to confirm. The ct should be with contrast and with delayed images. A sonogram will spare you the radiation of a ct scan. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Need attention: Very non-specific finding. It might be a siple cyst or a tumor. An ultrasound might differentiate them. ...Read more
Mri of my spine showing an intramedullary t2 hyperintense lesion at t1 (4mm) with dilatation of central canal. Ct brain -periventricular wm ischemia im only 49 with severe pain and mobility problems?
SEE NEUROLOGIST: There are several possible causes, and these include arteritis/vasculitis, multiple sclerosis, lyme disease, sjogren's, etc. Spinal fluid analysis may be necessary. Get diagnosed asap, and start treatment without delay. Changing your diet will not help this, you need medical care. We have loads of therapies to reverse and/or control all of this. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
"5mm t2 hyperintense lesion within the left superior frontal gyrus is consistent with arachnoid granulation." can someone explain what this means?
Normal : Arachnoid granulations are a normal part of skull anatomy involved in spinal fluid regulation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
T1 and t2 hyperintense lesion in left aspect of the t2 vertebral body, which loses signal on inversion recovery imaging felt to reflect a hemangioma.
Sounds right: Fat containing benign vertebral body hemangiomas often look just like this. ...Read more
What are non-enhancing t2 hyperintense lesions and chorid plexus xanthogranulomas? Should I be concerned?
Probably not: These findings are almost always of no concern. However, without reviewing the study, it is hard to know what the radiologist who read the study is referring specifically to. I need more information. FYI, the scan on the right has tiny T2 hyperintensities of no significance. Check this out: http://radiopaedia.org/articles/choroid-plexus-xanthogranuloma ...Read more
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