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((Radiology OR Imaging OR CT) AND ("Novel Coronavirus" OR COVID-19 OR SARS-CoV-2 OR 2019-nCoV))
1,648 results
  • Kidney Infarction in Patients With COVID-19. [Case Reports]
    Am J Kidney Dis. 2020 May 29 [Online ahead of print]Post A, den Deurwaarder ESG, … Berger SP
  • Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is a contagious, life-threatening infection caused by the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2). Recent findings indicate an increased risk of acute kidney injury during COVID-19. The pathophysiological mechanisms leading to acute kidney injury in COVID-19 are unclear, but may include direct cytopathic effects of the virus on kidney tubul…
  • COVID-19-associated encephalitis mimicking glial tumor: a case report. [Case Reports]
    World Neurosurg. 2020 May 29 [Online ahead of print]Efe IE, Aydin OU, … Aydin K
  • CONCLUSIONS: Our case raises awareness of neurologic manifestations of the disease and their potential to mimic glial tumors. For prompt diagnosis and prevention of transmission, clinicians should consider COVID-19 in patients with similar presentation.
  • Management of primary skin cancer during a pandemic: Multidisciplinary recommendations. [Journal Article]
    Cancer. 2020 Jun 01 [Online ahead of print]Baumann BC, MacArthur KM, … Miller CJ
  • During the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic, providers and patients must engage in shared decision making regarding the pros and cons of early versus delayed interventions for localized skin cancer. Patients at highest risk of COVID-19 complications are older; are immunosuppressed; and have diabetes, cancer, or cardiopulmonary disease, with multiple comorbidities associated with worse…
  • Pediatric coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19): An insight from west of Iran. [Journal Article]
    North Clin Istanb. 2020; 7(3):284-291.Soltani J, Sedighi I, … Nahidi S
  • CONCLUSIONS: COVID-19 is not uncommon in children and could have different presentations. Concomitant use of RT-PCR and chest CT scans in symptomatic cases recommended as a modality of choice to diagnose the disease. Routine laboratory tests, like many other viral infections, may not show significant or specific changes. The superimposed bacterial infection seems not the determinant of clinical outcomes as most patients had a negative evaluation by specific laboratory tests for bacterial infections; got improved dramatically with a short or no antibiotic therapy.
  • Spontaneous pneumothorax and subcutaneous emphysema in COVID-19 patient: Case report. [Case Reports]
    J Infect Public Health. 2020 May 26 [Online ahead of print]Ucpinar BA, Sahin C, Yanc U
  • Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is an infectious disease caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome virus coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2). As known, COVID-19 has become a global pandemic and serious health problem. Disease mainly affects lungs and common findings are fever cough and shortness of breath. Computerized tomography (CT) has an important role in initial evaluation and follow up of COVI…
  • COVID-19-associated acute disseminated encephalomyelitis (ADEM). [Letter]
    J Neurol. 2020 May 30 [Online ahead of print]Parsons T, Banks S, … Tichauer M
  • A 51-year-old woman with COVID-19 infection developed coma and an impaired oculocephalic response to one side. MRI of the brain demonstrated acute multifocal demyelinating lesions, and CSF testing did not identify a direct cerebral infection. High-dose steroids followed by a course of IVIG was administered, and the patient regained consciousness over the course of several weeks. As more patients …
  • CT in coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19): a systematic review of chest CT findings in 4410 adult patients. [Journal Article]
    Eur Radiol. 2020 May 30 [Online ahead of print]Ojha V, Mani A, … Kumar S
  • CONCLUSIONS: This review describes the imaging features for diagnosis, stratification, and follow-up of COVID-19 patients. The most common CT manifestations are bilateral, peripheral/subpleural, posterior GGOs with or without consolidations with a lower lobe predominance. It is pertinent to be familiar with the various imaging findings to positively impact the management of these patients.• Ground glass opacities (GGOs), whether isolated or coexisting with consolidations, in bilateral and subpleural distribution, are the most prevalent chest CT findings in adult COVID-19 patients. • Follow-up CT shows a progression of GGOs into a mixed pattern, reaching a peak at 10-11 days, before gradually resolving or persisting as patchy fibrosis. • Younger people tend to have more GGOs. Older or sicker people tend to have more extensive involvement with consolidations.
  • Relationship between clinical types and radiological subgroups defined by latent class analysis in 2019 novel coronavirus pneumonia caused by SARS-CoV-2. [Journal Article]
    Eur Radiol. 2020 May 30 [Online ahead of print]Fang X, Li X, … Lu J
  • CONCLUSIONS: The demographic and clinical differences between the two radiological subgroups based on the LCA were significantly different. Two radiological subgroups were significantly associated with clinical moderate and severe types.• Two radiological subgroups were identified using LCA. • Older age, therapy, presence of fever, presence of hypertension, decreased lymphocyte count, and increased CRP levels were significant parameters with an increased risk for class 2 defined by LCA. • Patients with clinically severe type had a 1.97-fold higher risk of class 2 defined by LCA in comparison with patients showing clinically moderate-type disease.
  • Radiographic findings in 240 patients with COVID-19 pneumonia: time-dependence after the onset of symptoms. [Journal Article]
    Eur Radiol. 2020 May 30 [Online ahead of print]Vancheri SG, Savietto G, … Preda L
  • CONCLUSIONS: The most frequent lesions in COVID-19 patients were GGO (intermediate/late phase) and reticular alteration (early phase) while consolidation gradually increased over time. The most frequent distribution was bilateral, peripheral, and with middle/lower predominance. Overall rate of negative CXR was 25%, which progressively decreased over time.• The predominant lung changes were GGO and reticular alteration, while consolidation was less frequent. • The typical distribution pattern was bilateral, peripheral, or both peripheral and central and involved predominantly the lower and middle fields. • Chest radiography showed lung abnormalities in 75% of patients with confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection, range varied from 63.3 to 83.9%, respectively, at 0-2 days and > 9 days from the onset of symptoms.
  • Clinical characteristics and chest CT imaging features of critically ill COVID-19 patients. [Journal Article]
    Eur Radiol. 2020 May 30 [Online ahead of print]Zhang N, Xu X, … Sun Z
  • CONCLUSIONS: Older patients with comorbidities such as diabetes and emphysema, and higher CRP and NLRs with diffuse lung involvement were more likely to die of COVID-19.• Almost all patients critically ill with COVID-19 pneumonia had five lung lobes involved. • Medial or parahilar area involvement and degree of lung involvement were more serious in the deceased patients when compared with those who recovered from treatment. • Chronic lung disease, e.g., emphysema, diabetes, and higher serum CRP and NLR characterized patients who died of COVID-19.
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