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  • New member:

    Berton Hondu

    Other resident Romania,


  • New member:

    Bryce Beutler

    Other resident United States, CA

    Internal medicine resident...

  • Muhammad Shoyab

    2018-08-01 06:29:29 Visible by anyone.
  • Hanisha Patel Pediatric radiology 08/31/2016

    A 17-year-old Hispanic female with no significant past medical history presented with painless left neck mass that she noticed for several days before presentation. Physical exam revealed a non-tender...

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  • Jeremy Lam

    2018-08-15 08:12:18 Visible by anyone.

    Case of persistent trigeminal artery associated with a cavernous carotid aneurysm. Join the debate- incidental or increased incidence? 

  • Malvika Gulati

    2019-07-11 10:24:59 Visible by anyone.
  • New member:

    Roshni. Anand

    Radiology resident Moldova, Karnataka


  • New member:

    cenk parlatan



  • New member:

    Dev Singh

    Radiology resident India, Gujarat


  • Joseph Tseng Abdominal Imaging 01/14/2016

    ABSTRACT: Fournier’s gangrene is a severe polymicrobial necrotizing fascitis of the perineal, genital, or perianal regions. The classic presentation is severe pain and swelling with systemic signs....

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  • Elie Najem

    2018-11-12 03:05:02 Visible by anyone.

    Questions and Answers:


    1.      The most common site of intracranial calcifications in the pediatric population is:

    a.       Cerebellum

    b.      Periventricular region

    c.       Pineal gland

    d.      Thalamus

    e.       Falx cerebri


    Answer: c. In the pediatric population, they are typically seen in the pineal gland and choroid plexus. Pineal calcifications <1cm, appear as dots and tend to be benign in 40% of individuals less than 20 years old. Whereas pineal calcifications >1cm in patients younger than 9 years should be regarded as pathologic and warrant further investigation.


    2.      A blush-like pattern calcifications in the bilateral basal ganglia in a child is typically seen in:

    a.       Tuberous sclerosis

    b.      Raine syndrome

    c.       Krabbe’s disease

    d.      Sturge-Weber  syndrome

    e.       Neurofibromatosis


    Answer: c. Krabbe’s disease is an autosomal recessive demyelinating disorder affecting infants due to galactocerebroside b-galactosidase deficiency leading to accumulation of abnormal lipids. A symmetrical blush-like pattern of calcifications in the bilateral basal ganglia is characteristic.


    3.      A 3 day-old boy was admitted to the neonatal intensive care unit after an episode of tonic-clonic seizure. His mother denied prenatal care. Non-contrast CT was showed both sub-ependymal and periventricular calcifications with cerebral volume loss. What is the most likely diagnosis?

    a.       Tuberous sclerosis

    b.      Congenital CMV

    c.       Congenital hypothyroidism

    d.      Neurofibromatois

    e.       Hypoglycemia-induced seizure


    Answer: b. Congenital Cytomegalovirus (CMV): Incidence is 0.2-2.4% of live births. Intracranial calcifications are seen in 77% of those with imaging abnormalities typically in the sub-ependymal and periventricular regions of the brain along with brain atrophy.


    4.      Among all the intra-axial brain tumors, which of the following is mostly associated with intracranial calcifications?

    a.       Oligodendroglioma

    b.      Pilocytic astrocytoma

    c.       Dysembryonic neuroectodermal tumors

    d.      Medulloblastoma

    e.       Metastasis


    Answer: a. Oligodendrogliomas exhibit the highest frequency of calcifications (up to 90%). Calcifications can be scattered dots or clumped together to form large nodules, located centrally or peripherally and frequently in the frontal lobes.


    5.      A 50-year-old female patient presented with dry coughfatigue, and shortness of breath. On physical exam she has tender reddish bumps on the skin. Review of the systems revealed seizures and depression. CXR showed enlarged hilar lymph nodes and CT scan of the brain showed small calcified masses in the leptomeninges and periventricular white matter. What is the most likely diagnosis?

    a.       Hypothyroidism

    b.      Hyperparathyroidism

    c.       Hemochromatosis

    d.      Chronic lead toxicity

    e.       Sarcoidosis


    Answer: e. Sarcoidosis affects many organs including the CNS, lungs and skin. On non-contrast CT scan of the brain, small calcified granulomas can be seen in the leptomeninges, periventricular white matter, pons, hypothalamus, pituitary stalk, and optic chiasm with varying degrees of edema.


  • New member:

    nezih yaylı



  • New member:

    Shamaita Majumdar

    Medical student United States, Missouri


  • New member:

    Edgar Lorente

    Radiology resident Spain,


  • Roberto Bomprezzi Neuroradiology 06/09/2016

    A 52-year-old man presented with severe cytomegalovirus pneumonitis and kidney failure, and became comatose. Imaging studies documented reversible bilateral frontal hygromas, frontal lobe pseudoatroph...

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  • New member:

    Amin Hoseinzadeh

    Radiology resident Iran, Islamic Republic Of,


  • New member:

    aliza decruz

    IT professional United States, GA

    We are highly renowned as a professional SEO company, offering Affordable Seo services that are perfectly matching with your needs and demands. We h...

  • New member:

    Mina Bebawy

    Radiologist Egypt, Cairo


  • Ali Alkhaibary Musculoskeletal Imaging 03/21/2018

    Case Presentation & Clinical History: This is a 67-year-old female who is a known case of diabetes mellitus for 10 years, hypertension, dyslipidemia and ischemic heart disease with no known allergi...

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  • New member:

    Tushar Garg

    Medical student India, Maharastra


  • New member:

    Romy Kugeler

    Radiologist Germany,


  • New member:

    Sean HÖPP

    Technologist student United States, AZ

    Recently changed careers and very intrigued by all facets of Radiology and identifying particular signs that represent particular diseases and other Pathologies...

  • amer ameli Chest & Cardiac Imaging 11/24/2014

    Ct scan of the previous the same patient whose X-ray has been published before. Although the X-ray is not in a very good quality but the clinical picture enabled us to reach the diagnosis, further CT ...

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  • New member:

    Daphne Scarpelli

    Other (see other profession) United States, Oregon


  • Caleb Tsetse Abdominal Imaging 03/24/2018

    The 43-year-old male patient presented to the emergency room due to 3 days of severe right lower quadrant abdominal pain. He complaint of fever, anorexia, nausea but no vomiting. Rebound tenderness wa...

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  • ANA MENDIZABAL Abdominal Imaging 07/30/2016

    Fifty-nine-year-old male referred to CT scan because of an anterior mediastinal mass incidentally detected at chest x-ray for check-up. Patient refers himself asymptomatic, cholecystectomy was perform...

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