medicalschool:


A Diaphyseal Giant Cell Tumor of Bone Involving Radius

This is one of the rare presentations of the giant cell tumor of bone, a lesion that can be rather difficult to deal with even in its typical form. It is normally seen at the ends of the long bones and it is purely lytic (radiolucent) in most cases. The above example is accompanied by secondary aneurysmal bone cyst and prominent periosteal new bone formation making a radiological diagnosis almost impossible. Microscopy (apart from the presence of too much osteoid) was typical, however. The patient, a 50-year-old man, had no lesions in the other bones.



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medicalschool:

A Diaphyseal Giant Cell Tumor of Bone Involving Radius

This is one of the rare presentations of the giant cell tumor of bone, a lesion that can be rather difficult to deal with even in its typical form. It is normally seen at the ends of the long bones and it is purely lytic (radiolucent) in most cases.
The above example is accompanied by secondary aneurysmal bone cyst and prominent periosteal new bone formation making a radiological diagnosis almost impossible. Microscopy (apart from the presence of too much osteoid) was typical, however. The patient, a 50-year-old man, had no lesions in the other bones.

INFOWARSHEALTH.COM & NATURALNEWS.COM to promote healthy cellular growth & boost your immune system.  STOP CANCER & DISEASE WITH FOOD!!

(Source: farm5.staticflickr.com, via fuckinsick)