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Intramuscular hemangioma causing periosteal reaction and cortical hypertrophy misdiagnosed as osteoid osteoma ☆

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

ABSTRACT

We report a case of intramuscular hemangioma mimicking osteoid osteoma.

Magnetic resonance image (MRI) is the most precise diagnostic tool for the identification of soft-tissue mass adjacent to the bone.

Precise preoperative diagnosis is essential to avoid excessive surgery.

Precise preoperative diagnosis is essential to avoid excessive surgery.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Microscopically (hematoxylin-eosin, magnification 100×), red blood cells are visible within multiple dilated vascular channels (A) with interpositions of fibrous stroma and surrounded by skeletal muscle. The lining endothelial cells are stained for factor VIII (B). No nidus was found.
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fig0020: Microscopically (hematoxylin-eosin, magnification 100×), red blood cells are visible within multiple dilated vascular channels (A) with interpositions of fibrous stroma and surrounded by skeletal muscle. The lining endothelial cells are stained for factor VIII (B). No nidus was found.

Mentions: Histology revealed poorly circumscribed dilated vascular channels in a loose fibrous stroma interspersed between striated muscle bundles (Fig. 4A). The presence of cells that stained positively for factor VIII confirmed the diagnosis of intramuscular cavernous hemangioma (Fig. 4B). The cortical bone was normal histologically, and a reactive sclerosis was identified. No nidus was found.


Intramuscular hemangioma causing periosteal reaction and cortical hypertrophy misdiagnosed as osteoid osteoma ☆
Microscopically (hematoxylin-eosin, magnification 100×), red blood cells are visible within multiple dilated vascular channels (A) with interpositions of fibrous stroma and surrounded by skeletal muscle. The lining endothelial cells are stained for factor VIII (B). No nidus was found.
© Copyright Policy - CC BY-NC-ND
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC5384294&req=5

fig0020: Microscopically (hematoxylin-eosin, magnification 100×), red blood cells are visible within multiple dilated vascular channels (A) with interpositions of fibrous stroma and surrounded by skeletal muscle. The lining endothelial cells are stained for factor VIII (B). No nidus was found.
Mentions: Histology revealed poorly circumscribed dilated vascular channels in a loose fibrous stroma interspersed between striated muscle bundles (Fig. 4A). The presence of cells that stained positively for factor VIII confirmed the diagnosis of intramuscular cavernous hemangioma (Fig. 4B). The cortical bone was normal histologically, and a reactive sclerosis was identified. No nidus was found.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

ABSTRACT

We report a case of intramuscular hemangioma mimicking osteoid osteoma.

Magnetic resonance image (MRI) is the most precise diagnostic tool for the identification of soft-tissue mass adjacent to the bone.

Precise preoperative diagnosis is essential to avoid excessive surgery.

Precise preoperative diagnosis is essential to avoid excessive surgery.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus