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(ischiorectal)
320 results
  • Pararectal angiomyxoma: a diagnostic dilemma. [Case Reports]
    J Surg Case Rep 2019; 2019(12):rjz331Dalvi AN, Garale MN, … Rewatkar A
  • Clinical diagnosis of pararectal masses remains a challenge to this day. Despite the availability of advanced imaging facilities, we often fail to reach a definitive diagnosis and have to resort to surgery. We describe a case of a 60-year-old female with a painless perianal swelling gradually increasing in size for 6 months with spontaneous reduction on assuming a supine position. Clinical examin…
  • Identification of cutaneous arteries of the perineal and caudal thigh region: A cadaveric study in 12 cats. [Journal Article]
    Vet Surg 2020; 49(2):304-309Andries CV, Degner DA, Ibrahim M
  • CONCLUSIONS: The dorsal perineal artery had a large cutaneous angiosome on the caudal thigh, which was consistent in most cats. The ventral perineal artery and cutaneous branch of the popliteal artery had consistent but smaller cutaneous angiosomes.The axial pattern flaps of the cutaneous branches of the dorsal and ventral perineal arteries and the popliteal artery provide a robust arterial blood supply to the skin of the perineum and the caudal thigh. These three flaps may therefore have adequate vascular supply to consistently survive in most cats.
  • [Giant pelvic lipoma mimicking a liposarcoma]. [Case Reports]
    Pan Afr Med J 2019; 33:20Dhouha B, Maroua W, … Rgaya M
  • Giant lipoma (GL) is a rare ubiquitous tumor. Pelvic lipoma is rare with less than 10 cases reported in the literature. The main differential diagnosis is lipoma-like well differentiated liposarcoma. We report the case of a 50-year old female patient, with a 3-month history of pelvic discomfort, presenting with a mass in the left ischiorectal fossa. Abdominopelvic CT scan showed presacral hypoden…
  • The tip of the iceberg: lipomatous tumours presenting as abdominal or pelvic wall hernias. [Review]
    Insights Imaging 2019; 10(1):66van Langevelde K, Azzopardi C, … Teh J
  • Liposarcomas are the most common soft tissue sarcoma. They occur mainly in the thigh or retroperitoneum. Due to their size, lipomatous tumours can herniate either through the abdominal wall or in the groin. The part of the tumour that herniates represents only the 'tip of the iceberg', as the main part of the tumour is not detectable clinically and is often underestimated. Due to their deep locat…
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