4 edition of Pediatric soft tissue tumors found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Cheryl M. Coffin, Louis P. Dehner, Patricia A. O"Shea.|
|Contributions||Dehner, Louis P., 1940-, O"Shea, Patricia A.|
|LC Classifications||RC281.C4 C63 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 428 p. :|
|Number of Pages||428|
|LC Control Number||96027565|
MRI plays a central role in the assessment of pediatric musculoskeletal soft tissue tumors. Although these neoplasms may initially be evaluated on other modalities, such as sonography, MRI is essential for accurately determining the extent of disease. Traditionally, MRI has been performed with sequences that provide excellent anatomic detail, with T1-weighted, fluid-sensitive, and static Cited by: 6. newly discovered soft tissue tumors in children. A principal role for MRI in the evaluation of pediatric musculoskeletal tumors is the determination of extent of disease for appropriate preoperative planning. Diffusion-weighted imaging (DWI), dynamic contrast-enhanced perfusion imaging (DCE-MRI), and magnetic resonance spectroscopyCited by: 6.
29 Biopsy Techniques for Children with Cancer. 30 Wilms’ Tumor 31 Neuroblastoma 32 Nonmalignant Tumors of the Liver 33 Malignant Liver Tumors 34 Pediatric Gastrointestinal Tumors 35 Diagnosis and Treatment of Rhabdomyosarcoma 36 Other Soft Tissue Tumors 37 Teratomas and Other Germ Cell Tumors 38 Hodgkin Lymphoma and Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma This richly illustrated book provides a comprehensive survey of the growing role of medical imaging studies in the detection, staging, grading, tissue characterization, and post-treatment follow-up of soft tissue tumors. For each tumor group, imaging findings are correlated with clinical, epidemiologic, and histologic data. The relative merits and indications of various imaging modalities .
To get specific information about your particular soft tissue tumor type, please click on its name below: Alveolar Soft Parts Sarcoma Ancient Schwannoma Angiolipoma Angiosarcoma Calcifying Aponeurotic Fibroma Chondroma of Soft Tissue (Extraskeletal Chondroma) Clear Cell Sarcoma (Melanoma of Soft Parts) Dermatofibrosarcoma Protuberans (DFSP). Soft tissue masses in children are common, yet can pose a diagnostic dilemma for the orthopedic surgeon who is asked to evaluate them. Although most lesions are dysplastic or benign, some soft tissue sarcomas are seen in the pediatric population. An understanding of the clinical presentation and imaging findings can guide the surgeon decide on Missing: book.
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The book is divided into chapters by tissue of origin for pediatric tumors. The chapters cover their topic in great detail and allow easy reference, especially when reviewing the unusual lesion.
Even for the rarest lesions, the references match those of a current search (up to date of publication).Cited by: Pediatric Musculoskeletal (MSK) Soft Tissue Tumor and Mimics is a radiographic atlas with cross-sectional correlation, mostly MR.
The major goal of this book is to expose readers to the range of different musculoskeletal soft tissue tumor with emphasis on the most common ones in pediatric 5/5(1). Since its first publication more than 35 years ago, Enzinger and Weiss’s Soft Tissue Tumors has established itself as the most comprehensive and authoritative reference available on soft tissue pathology.
The 7th Edition from Drs. John R. Goldblum, Andrew L. Folpe, and Sharon W. Weiss, continues this tradition with detailed, well-written, logically organized coverage of the full spectrum of Format: Hardcover.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xiv, pages: illustrations ; 29 cm: Contents: Some general considerations about the clinicopathologic aspects of soft tissue tumors --Pseudosarcomatous proliferative lesions --Vascular tumors --Neurogenic tumors of soft tissue --Fibroblastic-myofibroblastic tumors --Fibrohistiocytic tumors --Myogenic tumors of soft tissue.
Two systems for grading soft tissue sarcoma are widely used currently: the National Cancer Institute (NCI) and the Fédération Nationale des Centers de Lutte Contre le Cancer (FNCLCC) systems.
Covering all aspects of soft tissue pathology, this highly regarded volume in the Diagnostic Pathology series is an excellent point-of-care resource for pathologists at all levels of experience and training-both as a quick reference and as an efficient review to improve knowledge and skills.
Specifically designed as a point-of-care resource, the updated third edition uses a templated, Pages: Search within book. Front Matter. Pages i-xix. PDF. Diagnostic Modalities. Front Matter.
Pages PDF. Ultrasound and Color Doppler Ultrasound of Soft Tissue Tumors and Tumorlike Lesions. Jan Gielen, Filip Vanhoenacker, Ruth Ceulemans, Marnix Van Holsbeeck, Henk-Jan Van der Woude, Koenraad L. Verstraete et al. Pages Part of the Pediatric Oncology book series (PEDIATRICO) Log in to check access.
Buy eBook. USD Drug Discovery in Pediatric Bone and Soft Tissue Sarcomas Using In Vivo Models. Jennifer K. Peterson, Peter J. Houghton. Bone sarcoma Pediatric Cancer Soft tissue Sarcomas Tumor diagnosis imaging.
Editors and affiliations. Part of the in-depth and practical Pattern Recognition series, Practical Surgical Soft Tissue Pathology, 2nd Edition, helps you arrive at an accurate diagnosis by using a proven pattern-based approach.
Leading diagnosticians guide you through the most common patterns seen in soft tissue pathology, applying appropriate immunohistochemistry and molecular testing, avoiding pitfalls, and making the.
A Review of the WHO Classification of Tumours of Soft Tissue and Bone. An ESUN Book Review by Ghadah Al Saanna MD, Judith Bovée MD, PhD Jason Hornick MD, PhD and Alexander Lazar MD, PhD. The World Health Organization (WHO) classification system for cancer represents the common nomenclature for cancer world wide.
1 Origin and classification of soft tissue tumors. In: Kransdorf MJ, Murphey MD. Imaging of soft tissue tumors. 2nd ed. Philadelphia, Pa: Lippincott Williams & Williams, ; 1–5.
Google Scholar; 2 Fletcher CD, Unni KK, Mertens F. eds. WHO classification of tumours: pathology and genetics of tumours of soft tissue and bone. Lyon, France Cited by: Pediatric Surgery, 7th Edition - edited by Arnold G. Coran, Anthony Caldamone, N. Scott Adzick, Thomas M.
Krummel, Jean-Martin Laberge, and Robert Shamberger - features comprehensive, up-to-date guidance on all aspects of childhood surgery, including congenital malformations, tumors, trauma, and urologic problems. Pediatric soft tissue sarcomas are a heterogenous group of malignant tumors that originate from primitive mesenchymal tissue and account for 7% of all childhood tumors (rhabdomyosarcomas, 4%; other soft tissue sarcomas, 3%).
The most common sign of childhood soft tissue sarcoma is a painless lump or swelling in soft tissues of the body. A sarcoma may appear as a painless lump under the skin, often on an arm, a leg, the chest, or the abdomen.
There may be no other signs or symptoms at first. As the sarcoma gets bigger and presses on nearby organs, nerves, muscles, or blood vessels, it may cause signs or symptoms.
Surgery is a major therapeutic modality for all pediatric soft tissue sarcomas, and radiation can play a role in the local therapy for these tumors.
RMS is always treated with adjuvant chemotherapy, whereas chemotherapy is reserved for the subset of NRSTS that are high grade or by: Abstract. Pediatric soft tissue sarcomas are a group of malignant neoplasms arising within embryonic mesenchymal tissues during the process of differentiation into muscle, fascia and fat.
The tumors have a biphasic peak for age of incidence. Rhabdomyosarcoma (RMS) is diagnosed more frequently in younger children, whereas adult-type non-RMS soft tissue sarcoma is predominately. Soft tissue sarcomas are malignant tumors that begin in soft tissue, such as muscle, fibrous tissues, tendons, fat, nerves, joint tissues and blood vessels.
These tumors are rare and can form anywhere in the body. Usually, fewer than 1, new soft tissue sarcomas are reported in Missing: book. Pediatric soft-tissue tumors and pseudotumors: MR imaging with pathologic correlation.
Part 1. Imaging approach, pseudotumors, vascular lesions, and adipocytic tumors. RadioGraphics ;29(3): – Link, Google Scholar; 2 Wang XL, De Schepper AMA, Vanhoenacker F, et al.
Nodular fasciitis: correlation of MRI findings and by: He tackled research projects dedicated to soft tissue sarcomas and pediatric rare tumors: he is founding member of the Board of the European Pediatric Soft Tissue Sarcoma Study Group (EpSSG) and the Principal Coordinator of the EpSSG Scientific Committee on Non-rhabdomyosarcoma soft tissue.
This richly illustrated book, in an extensively revised new edition, provides a comprehensive survey of the role of medical imaging studies in the detection, staging, grading, tissue characterization, and post-treatment follow-up of soft tissue tumors.
The indications for and relative merits of various imaging modalities are fully described, with particular emphasis on the role of advanced MRI.
Soft-tissue sarcomas are a heterogeneous group of malignant tumors of mesenchymal origin () that originate from the soft tissues rather than are classified on the basis of tissue seen on histology. The commoner sarcomas in the adult and pediatric population are listed g: book.Benign tumors are much more common than soft-tissue sarcomas.
Vascular lesions are the most common benign tumors and rhabdomyosarcoma is the most common sarcoma in the pediatric population. The imaging characteristics often are nonspecific, and the diagnosis consists of putting together the clinical, imaging, and pathologic g: book.Benign Soft Tissue Lesions is a topic covered in the Pediatric Surgery NaT.
To view the entire topic, please sign in or purchase a subscription. APSA Pediatric Surgery Library combines Pediatric Surgery Not a Textbook (NaT) with APSA ExPERT, a powerful platform for earning MOC CME credits -- all powered by Unbound Medicine.