Adrenal disorders : 100 cases from the adrenal clinic / [electronic resource] William F. Young, Irina Bancos.
Contributor(s): Bancos, Irina [author.]Material type: TextPublisher: Philadelphia, PA : Elsevier, 2022Copyright date: ©2023Description: 1 online resource : illustrations (some color)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780323792868; 0323792863Subject(s): Adrenal glands -- Diseases -- Case studies | Adrenal Gland Diseases -- diagnosis | Adrenal Gland Diseases -- drug therapy | Adrenal Gland Diseases -- surgery | Surrénales -- Maladies -- Études de cas | Adrenal glands -- DiseasesGenre/Form: Case Reports | Electronic books. | Case studies.Additional physical formats: Print version:: No titleDDC classification: 616.45 LOC classification: RC659Online Resources: ClinicalKey
Includes bibliographical references.
Contents Incidentally DiscoveredAdrenal Mass 1.45-Year-Old Woman With an Incidentally Discovered Large Adrenal Mass 2.Adrenal Mass in a Patient With a History of Extraadrenal Malignancy: The Role of Imaging 3.Incidentally Discovered Adrenal Mass in a Patient With a History of Extraadrenal Malignancy: The Role of Adrenal Biopsy 4.Nonfunctioning Lipid-Rich Adrenocortical Adenoma: Role of Follow-Up 5.54-Year-Old Woman With an Incidentally Discovered Adrenal Mass and Abnormal Dexamethasone Suppression Test: Role of Adrenalectomy 6.Lipid-Poor Adrenal Masses: The Case for Aggressive Management Primary Aldosteronism 7.Primary Aldosteronism: When Adrenal Venous Sampling Is Not Needed Before Unilateral Adrenalectomy 8.Primary Aldosteronism With Unilateral Adrenal Nodule on Computed Tomography 9.Primary Aldosteronism With Bilateral Adrenal Nodules on Computed Tomography 10.Primary Aldosteronism Caused by Unilateral Adrenal Hyperplasia 11.Primary Aldosteronism in a Patient With Bilateral Macronodular Adrenal Hyperplasia and Associated Clinically Important Cortisol Cosecretion 12.Primary Aldosteronism in a Patient With an Adrenal Macroadenoma and Clinically Important Cortisol Cosecretion 13.Primary Aldosteronism in a Patient Treated With Spironolactone 14.Failed Catheterization of the Right Adrenal Vein: When Incomplete Adrenal Venous Sampling Data Can Be Used to Direct a Surgical Cure 15.Primary Aldosteronism: When Adrenal Venous Sampling Shows Suppressed Aldosterone Secretion From Both Adrenal Glands Corticotropin-Independent Cushing Syndrome 16.28-Year-Old Woman With a Remote History of Adrenal Mass Presenting With New-Onset Hypertension and Weight Gain 17.26-Year-Old Woman With a Discrepant Workup for Cushing Syndrome Subtype 18.45-Year-Old Woman With Corticotropin-Independent Cushing Syndrome and Bilateral Adrenal Adenomas 19.Corticotropin-Independent Cushing Syndrome in a Patient With “Normal” Adrenal Imaging 20.66-Year-Old Woman With Corticotropin-Independent Hypercortisolism and Bilateral Macronodular Adrenal Hyperplasia 21.35-Year-Old Woman With Low Bone Density and Fractures 22.Carney Triad (Pentad) and Adrenal Adenoma With Clinically Important Cortisol Secretory Autonomy Adrenal Cortical Carcinoma and Oncocytic Neoplasm 23.Adrenal Cortical Carcinoma in a Patient With a History of Adrenal Incidentaloma 24.Unexpected Diagnosis of Adrenal Cortical Carcinoma: Role of Urinary Steroid Profiling 25.Oncocytic Adrenocortical Carcinoma 26.Mitotane Therapy in the ENSAT Stage II Adrenocortical Carcinoma 27.Cortisol-Secreting Metastatic Adrenocortical Carcinoma: Role for Surgical Debulking of the Primary Tumor 28.Adrenocortical Carcinoma and Severe Cushing Syndrome 29.Pure Aldosterone-Secreting Adrenocortical Carcinoma 30.Long-Standing Primary Aldosteronism in a Patient Diagnosed With Metastatic Adrenocortical Carcinoma 31.Adrenocortical Carcinoma Associated With Lynch Syndrome 32.Adrenocortical Carcinoma Associated With Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 1 33.Adrenocortical Carcinoma Presenting With Inferior Vena Cava Thrombus 34.Management of Mitotane Therapy in Adrenocortical Carcinoma Pheochromocytoma and Paraganglioma 35.Most Pheochromocytomas Grow Slowly 36.The “Prebiochemical” Pheochromocytoma 37.Huge Catecholamine-Secreting Tumor 38.Metyrosine Use in a Patient With Metastatic Pheochromocytoma 39.Pheochromocytoma in a Patient With Neurofibromatosis Type 1 40.New Diagnosis of Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 2A in a Patient With Bilateral Pheochromocytomas 41.Pheochromocytoma in a Patient With von Hippel-Lindau Disease 42.Bilateral Pheochromocytoma in a Patient With MYC-Associated Protein X ( MAX) Genetic Predisposition 43.The Cystic Pheochromocytoma 44.Skull Base and Neck Paragangliomas: Considerations for the Endocrinologist 45.Cardiac Paraganglioma 46.Pheochromocytoma in Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 2B 47.Metastatic Paraganglioma: An Approach to Management and the Use of Serial Imaging to Assess the Rate of Tumor Progression 48.Metastatic Pheochromocytoma: Role for Ga-68 DOTATATE PET-CT 49.Carney Triad (Pentad) and Catecholamine-Secreting Paragangliomas 50.Metastatic Paraganglioma: Role for Systemic Chemotherapy 51.Cryoablation Therapy for Metastatic Paraganglioma 52.Paraganglioma in a Patient With Cyanotic Cardiac Disease 53.Metastatic Paraganglioma—Role for External Beam Radiation Therapy Corticotropin-Dependent Hypercortisolism 54.Corticotropin-Dependent Cushing Syndrome Can Be Frequently Misdiagnosed 55.Corticotropin-Dependent Cushing Syndrome: Role for Inferior Petrosal Sinus Sampling 56.Corticotropin-Dependent Cushing Syndrome: When Inferior Petrosal Sinus Sampling Is Not Needed 57.Severe Corticotropin-Dependent Cushing Syndrome From a Pituitary Adenoma 58.Ectopic Cushing Syndrome Associated With Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 2B 59.Ectopic Cushing Syndrome Treated With Cryoablation 60.Cyclical Ectopic Cushing Syndrome 61.Mild Cushing Syndrome Associated With Ectopic Corticotropin Secretion 62.Bilateral Adrenal Cryoablation in Corticotropin-Dependent Cushing Syndrome 63.Cushing Syndrome Associated With Ectopic Corticotropin and Corticotropin-Releasing Hormone–Secreting Pheochromocytoma 64.Cushing Syndrome in the Setting of Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 1 Other Adrenal Masses 65.Adrenal Myelolipoma: A Computed Tomography Diagnosis 66.Adrenal Schwannoma 67.Trauma-Related Unilateral Adrenal Hemorrhage 68.Bilateral Adrenal Hemorrhage 69.Primary Adrenal Teratoma 70.The Adrenal Stone 71.Simple Adrenal Cyst 72.Adrenal Cystic Lymphangioma 73.Adrenal Hemangioma 74.Adrenal Ganglioneuroma 75.42-Year-Old Woman With a Large Composite Adrenal Mass 76.Primary Adrenal Leiomyosarcoma 77.Primary Adrenal Lymphoma 78.39-Year-Old Man With a Large Adrenal Mass 79.59-Year-Old Man With Enlarging Bilateral Adrenal Masses 80.65-Year-Old Man With Primary Adrenal Insufficiency 81.47-Year-Old Man With Primary Adrenal Insufficiency 82.Bilateral Adrenal Myelolipoma: Think of Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia 83.A Unilateral Lipid-Poor Adrenal Mass: An Atypical Presentation of Adrenal Histoplasmosis 84.Bilateral Macronodular Adrenal Hyperplasia in the Setting of Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 1 85.Pseudo-Adrenal Masses Adrenal and Ovarian Hyperandrogenism 86.A Huge Adrenal Myelolipoma in a Patient With a Suboptimally Controlled Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia 87.Balancing Glucocorticoid and Androgen Excess in Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia 88.Dehydroepiandrosterone Sulfate: The “Love It” or “Hate It” Hormone 89.Sorting Out the Source of Androgen Excess in a Postmenopausal Woman With an Adrenal and an Ovarian Mass 90.Primary Testosterone-Secreting Adrenocortical Carcinoma in a Premenopausal Woman 91.Premenopausal Woman With Testosterone-Secreting Ovarian Tumor 92.Sorting Out the Source of Androgen Excess in a Postmenopausal Woman With an Adrenal Mass 93.Testosterone-Secreting Benign Adrenal Adenoma in a Postmenopausal Woman Adrenal Disorders in Pregnancy 94.Malignant Pheochromocytoma in Pregnancy 95.Catecholamine-Secreting Paraganglioma in Pregnancy 96.The Peripartum Diagnosis of Pheochromocytoma and a Genetic Mystery Solved 97.History of Pregnancy in a 41-Year-Old Woman With Undiagnosed Cushing Syndrome 98.Pregnancy in a Patient With Primary Adrenal Insufficiency 99.Pregnancy in a Patient With 21-Hydroxylase Deficiency 100.Primary Aldosteronism in Pregnancy
Adrenal disorders are often difficult to diagnose due to common symptoms, and challenging to treat due to common comorbidities. Adrenal Disorders: 100 Cases from the Adrenal Clinic provides a comprehensive, case-based approach to the evaluation and treatment of both common and uncommon adrenal disorders, offering practical, real-world guidance highlighted by detailed laboratory evaluations, computed cross sectional images, nuclear medicine images, and gross pathology photographs. Features 100 two-page cases covering a wide range of common and uncommon adrenal disorders. Includes case report, investigations, treatment, and outcome for each case, plus a case overview with expert advice, take-home points, and references. Organizes comprehensive content by type of disorder, including adrenal masses (benign and malignant), primary aldosteronism, ACTH-independent Cushing syndrome, ACTH-dependent Cushing syndrome, adrenal carcinoma, pheochromocytoma, adrenal and ovarian hyperandrogenism, and adrenal disorders in pregnancy. Enhanced eBook version included with purchase. Your enhanced eBook allows you to access all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices-- Provided by publisher.
Online resource; title from table of contents page (Elsevier ClinicalKey, viewed April 28, 2022).