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    18 results match your criteria Cutaneous Columnar Cysts

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    The Cutaneous Ciliated Cyst in Young Male: The Possibility of Ciliated Cutaneous Eccrine Cyst.
    Case Rep Med 2015 30;2015:589831. Epub 2015 Sep 30.
    Department of Pathology, Sanggye Paik Hospital, Inje University College of Medicine, 1342 Dongil-ro, Nowon-gu, Seoul 139-707, Republic of Korea.
    Cutaneous ciliated cyst was described as a painless cyst occurring on the lower limbs of women between the ages of 15 and 30 years. The cysts are typically lined by ciliated cuboidal to columnar epithelium with pseudostratified areas and focal squamous metaplasia is occasionally present. Immunohistochemical studies have demonstrated that the cysts are PR and ER positive, similar to the epithelia of the fallopian tubes. Read More

    Syringocystadenoma papilliferum of the male nipple.
    J Cutan Pathol 2016 Aug 18;43(8):679-83. Epub 2016 May 18.
    Department of Pathology, National Hospital Organization, Kanazawa Medical Center, Kanazawa, Japan.
    Syringocystadenoma papilliferum (SP) is a rare and benign cutaneous adnexal tumor, particularly infrequent in the breast, with only one previous case affecting a female nipple. The present tumor was located at the nipple of a 23-year-old man. This tumor consisted of several cysts and satisfied the characteristic microscopic features of SP: numerous papillary projections of double-layered glandular epithelium and a fibrovascular core with lymphoplasmacytic infiltration. Read More

    Cutaneous ciliated cyst on the finger: a cutaneous mullerian cyst.
    Am J Dermatopathol 2012 May;34(3):335-8
    Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, Vancouver General Hospital, Canada.
    As previously recognized by various authors, "cutaneous ciliated cyst" is a confusing term. Typically, the term refers to rare cystic lesions, commonly found on the lower limbs of women in their reproductive years. To date, 40 cases diagnosed as "cutaneous ciliated cyst" have been reported in the literature. Read More

    A case of cutaneous bronchogenic cyst in the scapular area.
    Pol J Pathol 2011 ;62(2):120-1
    Department of Pathology, Tohoku University School of Medicine, Sendai, Japan.
    Cutaneous bronchogenic anomalies are rare. We report a 4-year-old boy who presented with a tumour and relapsing infection in the right scapular region. Histopathological examination of this tumour revealed a subcutaneous cystic legion formed by ciliated columnar epithelium with smooth muscle bundles and squamous epithelium with sebaceous glands. Read More

    Biopsy of a 5 mm cystic lesion on the right heel of a 48-year-old woman.
    Dermatol Online J 2011 Jun 15;17(6). Epub 2011 Jun 15.
    Department of Pathology, Creighton University Medical Center, Omaha, Nebraska, USA.
    An excisional biopsy of an asymptomatic cystic lesion that had been present for several years on the right heel of a 48-year-old woman revealed a subcutaneous cyst lined by ciliated columnar epithelium. On immunostaining, the epithelial cells were positive for Pan-cytokeratin (CK AE 1/3), estrogen receptor (ER) and progesterone receptor (PR), but negative for carcinoembryonic antigen (CEA), suggesting Mullerian type of epithelium. Cutaneous ciliated cyst of Mullerian type occurs almost exclusively on the lower extremity of premenopausal women. Read More

    Cutaneous ciliated cyst in the subcutaneous area.
    Indian J Pathol Microbiol 2011 Jan-Mar;54(1):150-1
    Department of Pathology, Region Education and Research Hospital, Erzurum, Turkey.
    A 25-year-old woman was seen for a painless subcutaneous mass of 2 years duration. On excisional biopsy, a collapsed cystic structure lined by stratified, ciliated, columnar epithelium was noted. These linning cells did not produce mucin. Read More

    Cutaneous heterotopic bronchogenic tissue in the scapular area.
    Australas J Dermatol 2010 Feb;51(1):42-4
    Department of Surgical Pathology, Uludağ University, Medical School, Bursa 16059, Turkey.
    Cutaneous bronchogenic anomalies are very rare lesions, and most of them present as cysts and/or sinus tracts in the subcutaneous layer. We report a 15-year-old boy who presented with a crusted and papillomatous plaque over the right scapular region. Histopathological examination of this plaque revealed pseudostratified ciliated columnar epithelium with papillary invaginations that included mucinous material. Read More

    An unusual midline swelling--case report of a cutaneous bronchogenic cyst.
    Eur J Pediatr Surg 2008 Oct 15;18(5):345-6. Epub 2008 Jul 15.
    Department of General Surgery, Perth Royal Infirmary, Perth, United Kingdom.
    Cutaneous bronchogenic cyst remains a very rare cause of a midline swelling in children. The authors report a case of a 14-month-old boy who presented with a sternal sinus and consequent abscess. Histopathological analysis revealed this to be a cutaneous bronchogenic cyst. Read More

    Cutaneous ciliated cyst in a 16-year-old girl.
    J Am Acad Dermatol 2007 Jan 20;56(1):159-60. Epub 2006 Oct 20.
    Department of Dermatology, St. Vincent Hospital, The Catholic University, Suwon, Republic of Korea.
    A 16-year-old girl was seen for a painless subcutaneous mass of 1 year's duration. On excisional biopsy, a collapsed cystic structure lined by stratified, ciliated, columnar epithelium was noted; findings were consistent with cutaneous ciliated cyst. Immunohistochemical staining for progesterone receptor and epithelial membrane antigen were positive, whereas it was negative for carcinoembryonic antigen, which supports the theory of heteropia of the ciliated epithelium from the Müllerian epithelium in its histopathogenesis. Read More

    [Congenital bronchogenic subcutaneous cyst of the back. A case report and review of the literature].
    Pediatr Med Chir 2003 Sep-Oct;25(5):364-6
    Servizio di Anatomia Patologica, ASL 13, Ospedale di Dolo (VE).
    The Authors describe a very rare congenital case of bronchogenic subcutaneous cyst of the scapular region occurring in a 8-year-old girl. Only 8 other cases have been published so far. The cyst was asymptomatic and was surgically removed. Read More

    A case of cutaneous bronchogenic cyst over the left scapula.
    J Dermatol 2001 Oct;28(10):572-5
    Department of Dermatology, Hanyang University College of Medicine, Seoul, Korea.
    Bronchogenic cyst is noted shortly after birth or in early childhood and usually presents as a swelling or draining sinus in the presternal area. Its origin and pathogenesis can be explained as a developmental anomaly of the tracheobronchial buds from the primitive foregut. The patient was a 4-year-old boy with a child-fist-sized soft mass over his left scapula, which had been detected at birth and had been gradually growing. Read More

    Cutaneous ciliated cyst of the right lower leg.
    Pathol Int 1999 Apr;49(4):354-7
    The First Department of Pathology, Hiroshima University School of Medicine, Japan.
    A 23-year-old Japanese woman with a cutaneous ciliated cyst on her right lower leg is reported. A subcutaneous cyst, measuring 2.5 cm in diameter with papillary projections into the lumen, was lined with ciliated cuboidal to columnar epithelia with partial stratification, histologically. Read More

    Median raphe cyst of the penis with ciliated cells.
    J Cutan Pathol 1995 Aug;22(4):378-81
    Servicio de Dermatología y Anatomía Patológica, Hospital de la Santa Creu i Sant Pau, Barcelona, Spain.
    Cystic lesions occurring on the ventral surface of the penis have been classified as median raphe cysts of the penis. They are lined by pseudostratified, columnar or stratified squamous cell epithelium, mimicking the epithelial lining of the male urethra. Ciliated cysts of the human skin are unusual. Read More

    Cysts of mammarylike glands in the vulva.
    Int J Gynecol Pathol 1995 Apr;14(2):184-8
    Department of Pathology, University Hospital Utrecht, The Netherlands.
    A hidrocystoma which originated in a mammarylike gland (MLG) of the vulva is described. It involved the main collecting duct and was characterized by a peripheral basal layer of myoepithelium and a luminal layer of cuboidal to columnar cells with discrete cytoplasmic snouts and by lobules opening into the cavity. Adhering to it were cutaneous glands, including MLGs, and dartos muscle. Read More

    Cutaneous bronchogenic cyst of the back: a case report and review of the literature.
    Pediatr Pathol 1994 Mar-Apr;14(2):207-12
    Division of Neuropathology, Institute of Pathology, Cleveland, Ohio 44106.
    Cutaneous and subcutaneous cysts with ciliated pseudostratified columnar (respiratory) epithelium present a diagnostic dilemma. We report a case of a bronchogenic cyst occurring on the back. The differential diagnosis includes branchial cleft cyst, thyroglossal duct cyst, cutaneous ciliated cyst, and mature cystic teratoma. Read More

    Cutaneous Endosalpingiosis.
    Arch Dermatol 1980 Aug;116(8):909-12
    Endosalpingiosis is the aberrant growth of Fallopian tube epithelium outside of its normal location. This phenomenon has long been recognized by gynecologists, since it most often occurs in the pelvic cavity after salpingectomy. We describe a 30-year-old woman with cutaneous columnar ciliated cysts of the umbilicus and adjacent skin that developed shortly after salpingectomy. Read More

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