Top Links

Articles Related to Aneurysm

External Jugular Vein Aneurysm with Thrombus Presenting as Neck Mass: A Case Report (Rare Case)

External jugular vein aneurysm with thrombosis presenting as neck swelling is a rare clinical entity and rarely encountered in routine clinical practice in otorhinolaryngology. We present a case of a 52-year-old female with external jugular vein aneurysm presenting as a neck mass. Ultrasound of the neck and CT showed saccular dilation of the external jugular vein with thrombosis within the aneurysm. Saccular aneurysm of the external jugular vein is very uncommon and can lead to thrombotic complications with serious consequence.
View complete article: PDF  |  Full-text

Traumatic Pseudoaneurysm of the Superficial Temporal Artery in a Teenager: A Case Report

Traumatic pseudoaneurysm of the superficial temporal artery is a very rare lesion and usually presents as a painless pulsatile mass in the temporal region a few weeks after trauma.
View complete article: PDF  |  Full-text

Kawasaki Disease Presented with Meningitis in an Egyptian Adolescent

An Egyptian male adolescent 12 years old presented with fever, loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting for 3 days. He had convulsion on admission. Physical examination revealed positive meningeal signs.
View complete article: PDF  |  Full-text

Optic Nerve Cavernous Haemangioma as a Rare Cause of Retro-Orbital Pain mimicking Intracranial Aneurysm.

Cavernous haemangiomas of the optic nerve, optic chiasm or optic tract are rare. Usually they present with acute onset of symptoms such as acute decline of visual acuity, headaches, nausea or even decline of the level of consciousness which suggests haemorrhage in or even out of the lesion. Otherwise, they have an insidious clinical pattern with subacute or chronic visual disturbance, diplopia and retro- orbital pain.
View complete article: PDF  |  Full-text

Ascending Aortic B-Cell Lymphoma Masquerading as Intramural Hematoma: A Case Report

We report the case of a 74 year old female who presented with imaging concerning for an intramural hematoma of the ascending aorta. Despite multiple imaging modalities consistent with intramural hematoma, operative findings confirmed a peri-aortic lymphoma or what was once lymphoma.
View complete article: PDF  |  Full-text


Editorial Board Members Related to Aneurysm

Bulang Gao

Professor
Department of Medical Research
Hebei Medical University
China

Zhonghua Sun

Associate Professor
Department of Imaging and Applied Physics
Curtin University
Australia

Weibin Shi

Associate Professor
Radiology and Biochemistry & Molecular Genetics
University of Virginia
United States

Yi Qian

Professor
Biomechanics
Australian School of Advanced Medicine
Macquarie University
Australia

Marion A Hofmann Bowman

Assistant Professor
Department of Medicine
Section of Cardiology
University of Chicago
United States
Submit Manuscript