Hemangioma

(redirected from lobular capillary hemangioma)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
Related to lobular capillary hemangioma: granuloma pyogenicum, pyogenic granuloma

hemangioma

[hē‚mān·jē′ō·mə]
(medicine)
A tumor composed of blood vessels. Also known as capillary angioma.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Hemangioma

 

a benign tumor of the blood vessels. Hemangiomas generally arise in early childhood from congenital redundant vascular rudiments. Hereditary and hormonal factors also play a part in the formation of hemangiomas, which are found most often in women and children. Hemangiomas of the cutaneous tissues are most common, but they sometimes spread to the underlying organs, passing from the skin to the mucous membrane and impairing the function of organs and tissues. They may also affect muscles and tendons, bone, and internal organs (most frequently the liver). Superficial hemangiomas look like pinkish red or purplish blue strawberry marks. Hemangiomas may ulcerate and bleed. Treatment involves surgery or removal by chemical, thermal, or radiation therapy.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lobular capillary hemangioma of the nasal cavity: a retrospective study on 40 patients.
Lobular capillary hemangioma. JAMA Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg 2015; 141: 387-8.
Schlack, "Lobular capillary hemangioma of the nasal cavity," Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery, vol.
Preoperative effects of the administration of systemic corticosteroids combined with antibiotics on a lobular capillary hemangioma in the nasal cavity.
No cell atypia / malignancy were seen thus having a classical histological feature of lobular capillary hemangioma (Figure 4).
Ghobashy, "Lobular capillary hemangioma of the lateral nasal wall," Anveshana Ayurveda Medical Journal, vol.
The difficulty tends to lie not in distinguishing glomangiopericytoma from sarcomas, as the latter are usually clearly malignant, but rather in differentiating them from other benign/borderline vascular-rich spindle cell lesions, most commonly, lobular capillary hemangioma (pyogenic granuloma), SFT, leiomyoma, and angiofibroma.
Pyogenic granuloma (lobular capillary hemangioma) is a benign, exophytic, vascular tumor, described in 1897 by Poncet and Dor as botryomycosis hominis.
The term pyogenic granuloma is a misnomer and lobular capillary hemangioma is the preferred term.1 It occurs on skin and mucosal surfaces of upper aero-digestive tract but has also been reported to occur in gut burn scars and intravenously.23 PG has no malignant potential but recurrence is quite common after excision.4 The etiology of PG is not fully understood.
The differential diagnosis of this lesion includes fibrous histiocytoma, Malignant fibrous histocytoma, synovial sarcoma, other stromal sarcomas, juxtaglomerular tumor, vascular leiomyoma, juvenile hemangioma and lobular capillary hemangioma. The treatment of hemangiopericytoma is dependent on the amount of cellular dysplasia and mitotic activity.
The differential diagnosis clinically includes any polypoid mass, while histologically it includes sinonasal tract polyps, lobular capillary hemangioma, and other mesenchymal lesions.
Other lesions that should be considered in the differential diagnosis include a cavernous hemangioma, a papillary endothelial hyperplasia, a disseminated lobular capillary hemangioma, and epithelioid anglomatosis.