EPISTAXIS. VTS presentations April 2013 Elisabeth Maskrey. EPISTAXIS CAN BE SERIOUS ……. Epistaxis – the facts. ~ 60 % of the general population has had at least one episode of epistaxis only 6% sought medical help 1.6 in 10,000 required hospitalisationBy prentice
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Benign sinonasal neoplasms and tumor-like lesions. Prof.Alena Skálová, MD,PhD Charles University, Faculty of Medicine, Plzen, Czech Republic. EScoP Belgrade 2011, 7-9th April, 2011, Belgrade, Serbia. Anatomy of nasal cavity and sinonasal region. Benign lesions of sinonasal region.
The Radiology of Malignant Neoplasms. Juan F. Yepes, DDS, MD, MPH Spring 2009. The Radiology of Malignant Neoplasms. Malignant Tending to become progressively worse, and resulting in death. The Radiology of Malignant Neoplasms. Carcinoma Sarcoma. The Radiology of Malignant Neoplasms.
Epidemiology. Rare and heterogeneous diseases of the head and neck3% of all head and neck malignanciesReported in all racesMean age at diagnosis is in sixth decadeEnvironmental exposures:AdenocarcinomaWood dust, leather dustSquamous cell carcinomaAflatoxin, chromium, asbestos, nickel, mustard gas, polycyclic hydrocarbons.
Neoplasms. Tumor Nomenclature. Key: carcinoma vs. sarcoma. Leading sites of new cancer cases & deaths. Benign vs. Malignant Tumors. Key differences: Encapsulation vs. infiltration Differentiated cells vs. undifferentiated cells. Benign vs. Malignant. Malignant Tumors -- Pathophysiology.
Neoplasms. Definitions:. Neoplasm New growth No new purpose Tumor Swelling, enlargement, mass. Types of Neoplasm. Benign vs. Malignant Varies with: Cell characteristics Potential for spread Local , regional, distant spread Degree of anaplasia Cellular differentiation and specificity.
CBCT in sinonasal imaging - morphology, diagnostic capability, tracks of ENT surgery Dirk Schulze, Freiburg, DE. 3rd World NewTom Day 07-21-2006, Verona, IT. Anatomy. Osteomeatal complex most important structure Communication centre between all sinuses (“heavy traffic“)
Ovarian Neoplasms. Dr. Sahar Farouk Lecturer in Pathology FOM/SCU. Ovarian Neoplasms- Introduction. Common neoplasms. 80% are benign – young (20-45) 20% are Malignant - older (>40) 6% of all cancers in women. 50% deaths due to late detection . Risk Factors. Null parity
What are the different types of lymphomas? What are the clinical manifestations and consequences? What to do if you suspect lymphoma as a differential dx ?. Lymphoid Neoplasms. Lymphocytic Leukemia
Stomach Neoplasms. Professor Ravi Kant FRCS (England), FRCS (Ireland), FRCS(Edinburgh), FRCS(Glasgow), MS, DNB, FAMS, FACS, FICS, Professor of Surgery. Stomach Neoplasm. Maltoma Lymphoma GIST CA stomach. GASTRIC LYMPHOMA. Gastric Lymphoma Most common primary GI Lymphoma .
Skin Neoplasms. Daniel Podd RPA-C. Actinic Keratosis. Actinic Keratosis. Actinic Keratosis. Squamous Cell Carcinoma. Squamous Cell Carcinoma. Squamous Cell Carcinoma. Squamous Cell Carcinoma. Basal Cell Carcinoma. Basal Cell Carcinoma. Melanoma: Superficial Spreading.