lymphadenopathy

(redirected from Enlarged lymph nodes)
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lymphadenopathy

[‚lim‚fad·ən′äp·ə·thē]
(medicine)
Enlargement or disease of lymph nodes.
References in periodicals archive ?
A) Well defined heterogeneous enhancing left intratesticular mass (white arrow) with internal tiny calcifications in the inguinal area, (B) enlarged lymph node at the para-aortic area (white arrow), and (C) enlarged lymph node with a size of 1.
CLL typically afflicts elderly patients and is characterized by proliferation of B cells leading to increases in white blood cell counts as well as enlarged lymph nodes and spleens in most patients.
The most common symptoms of HL include enlarged lymph nodes under the skin of the neck, under the arm, or in the groin, fever (which can come and go over several days or weeks) without an infection; drenching night sweats, and weight loss.
Because of enlarged lymph nodes, surgeons could not operate, but Michele was placed on a trial called Soccar, six months of combined chemotherapy and radiotherapy, to treat her.
Chalasani and colleagues reported a case of prostate cancer with continuous invasion of the entire length of the ureter up to the renal pelvis, and no enlarged lymph nodes near the ureter - in this case the predisposing factors were unknown.
The enlarged lymph nodes were sclerotic and diffusely involved by intravascular and extravascular lymphoma.
MCD is a rare blood disorder with high morbidity in which lymphocytes, a type of white blood cell, are over-produced, leading to enlarged lymph nodes.
About the signs and symptoms of dengue fever, he informed that are headache, red eyes, pain in eyes, enlarged lymph nodes, muscles and joints pain, loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting, low blood pressure and heart rate and extreme fatigue.
A Swollen glands are enlarged lymph nodes and area common symptom of many conditions.
Windows for mediastinal ultrasound include the suprasternal notch and parasternal intercostal spaces, which allow for detection of enlarged lymph nodes in the superior and anterior mediastinum.
That was the lesson for one German man with severe heart failure and a puzzling mix of symptoms including fever, blindness, deafness and enlarged lymph nodes, which baffled doctors for months.
It was so lucky we actually found that little bit of pneumonia – otherwise they would never have scanned the upper section of the chest, which is where we found the enlarged lymph nodes.