cystic disease

cystic disease

[′sis·tik di′zēz]
(medicine)
A disorder of women, usually at or near menopause, characterized by the development of large cysts in the breast.
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References in periodicals archive ?
2) According to Truong and colleagues, (5) the degree of epithelial hyperplasia and atypia is vastly greater in acquired rather than hereditary cystic disease.
Laparoscopic treatment of liver hydatid cystic disease has gained ground despite initial exaggerated fear of complications such as anaphylaxis.
To the best of our knowledge, no previous report has described injection of OK-432 for malignant cystic disease.
Metastatic breast cancers tend to be positive for Oestrogen or Progesterone receptors as well as Gross Cystic Disease Fluid Protein-15.
Bilateral Adventitial Cystic Disease of the Popliteal Artery.
PLCH is not typically a strictly nodular or cystic disease but a spectrum of varying degrees of granulomatous nodular changes, which predominate earlier in the disease process and cystic changes which predominate later in the disease process.
Adventitial cystic disease (ACD) of the arteries is rare accounting for 0.
Risk factors for kidney cancer include male gender, advanced age, smoking, hypertension, obesity, cystic disease of the kidney associated with hemodialysis, and possible exposure to substances like asbestos, cadmium, and petroleum-based products," says Matthew Rettig, MD, a urologic oncology specialist at UCLA Health System.
Congenital cystic disease of the lung in infants and children.
Other topics include (for example) the endocrine functions of adipose tissue; VEGF-A and the induction of pathological angiogenesis; cystic disease of the kidney; and the pathobiology of pulmonary hypertension.
The first case of nonparasitic cystic disease of the liver was reported by Bristowe in 1856, (1) who stressed its association with polycystic liver disease.
Less common, but significant, is cystic disease of the biliary tree.