3 edition of Tumors of the Pituitary Gland (Atlas of Tumor Pathology, Second Series, Fascicle 21) found in the catalog.
Tumors of the Pituitary Gland (Atlas of Tumor Pathology, Second Series, Fascicle 21)
by U.S. Government Printing Office
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||269|
Secretory tumors of the pituitary gland. New York: Raven Press, © (OCoLC) Online version: Secretory tumors of the pituitary gland. New York: Raven Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Peter McL Black. Pituitary tumors are abnormal growths in the tissue of the pituitary gland, a pea-sized organ located in the center of the brain, between and behind the eyes. The pituitary gland produces and regulates the release of hormones that control growth, sexual development .
Pituitary tumors originate from the pituitary gland which is located just behind the sphenoid sinus in the very back of the nasal cavity. These pituitary neoplasms usually present with a loss of peripheral vision because when the tumor enlarges it compresses the optic nerves which sit above it. A pituitary tumor, also called a pituitary gland tumor, is an abnormal growth of cells that occurs in the pituitary gland. Most of these tumors are benign (not cancer), and do not spread to .
A pituitary tumor is an abnormal growth in the pituitary gland. Most pituitary tumors are not cancer (benign). The pituitary is a small gland in the brain. It makes hormones that affect many other glands and many functions in your body. Symptoms vary depending on the type of tumor and the affected area of the pituitary gland. Most pituitary tumors (adenomas) are not cancerous. Yet, because they affect what’s sometimes called the “master gland,” they can dramatically impact your health and well-being. Located at the base of the brain, the pea-sized pituitary gland tells the other glands to release hormones and helps regulate growth and development.
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Medicine & Health Sciences. Tumors of the Pituitary Gland (Atlas of Tumor Pathology (Afip) 4th) (Atlas of Tumor Pathology (Afip) 3rd)1st Edition.
bySylvia L. Asa(Author) out of 5 stars1 rating. ISBNCited by: AFIP Atlas: Tumors of the Pituitory Gland. This book has built on the work that was presented in the previous Fascicles of the Third and Fourth Series.
The authors' vast experience has led to new understanding of many aspects of pituitary pathology. With modern immunostaining and molecular techniques, classification of pituitary disease is becoming easier. Tumors of the Pituitary Gland (Atlas of Tumor Pathology, Second Series, Fascicle 21) by Kalman Kovacs (Author), Eva Horvath (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important.
ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats Cited by: Description This book has built on the work that was presented in the previous Fascicles of the Third and Fourth Series.
The authors' vast experience has led to new understanding of many aspects of pituitary pathology. With modern immunostaining and molecular techniques, classification of pituitary disease.
Tumors of the Pituitary Gland by Asa MD, Sylvia L and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Tumors of the Pituitary Gland Atlas of Tumor Pathology Afip 4th Atlas of Tumor Pathology Afip 3rd by Asa, Sylvia L - AbeBooks.
The third edition will continue to be divided into sections that summarize normal hypothalamic-pituitary development and function, hypothalamic-pituitary failure, and pituitary tumors; additional.
Pituitary gland tumors are less reported in animals compared to humans. InA. BRANDT reviewed the veterinary medical literature on this subject, mentioning some data on pituitary tumors in animals. InJOEST described a nut-sized tumor of the anterior pituitary lobe in an 8-year-old dog.
A tumor is an abnormal growth of cells. Tumors can start nearly anywhere in the body. Tumors that start in the pituitary gland are called pituitary tumors. To understand pituitary tumors, it helps to know about the normal pituitary gland and what it does.
Pituitary macroadenomas (benign tumors larger than 1 cm) and carcinomas (cancers), whether functional or not, can be large enough to press on nearby nerves or parts of the brain.
This can lead to symptoms such as: Eye muscle weakness so the eyes don't move in the same direction at the same time Blurred or double vision. Pituitary gland tumours that are 1 cm or larger (macrotumours) are more likely to grow into (invade) nearby areas and can be difficult to completely remove compared to smaller tumours that are less than 1 cm (microtumours).
Large pituitary gland tumours can also press on the optic nerves and cause vision problems. Hormone production. The pituitary gland may be affected by a wide variety of systemic disorders. The pituitary could be directly involved by the same processes that affect other organs (e.g., inflammatory, autoimmune, or infectious disorders), or the primary disease process may elicit indirect, distant effects on pituitary–hypothalamic hormonal function.
Cancers of the tissue of the pituitary gland are very rare. Instead, a pituitary carcinoma is usually defined as a tumor that begins in the pituitary gland and then metastasizes, or spreads, within the brain or outside the central nervous system.
A tumor that develops in the pituitary gland is typically considered to be a type of brain cancer. The pituitary gland, which is responsible for producing and releasing hormones into the body, is located inside the skull, just beneath the brain and above the nasal passages.
Since the publication of the second edition of The Pituitary, inthere have been major advances in the molecular biology research of pituitary hormone production and action and there is now a better understanding of the pathogenesis of pituitary tumors and clinical syndromes resulting in perturbation of pituitary function.
A pituitary gland tumor is a group of abnormal cells that grows out of control in your pituitary gland. Most of these tumors are not cancerous.
Pituitary cancer is very rare. Still, the tumors can. The normal pituitary gland --Methods in pituitary pathology --Pituitary adenomas --Pituitary carcinoma --Tumors of the hypothalamus and neurohypophysis --Craniopharyngioma --Germ cell tumors of the Sella Turcica --Hematologic tumors of the Sella Turcica --Mesenchymal and vascular tumors of the Sella Turcica --Neoplasms metastatic to the Sella.
ON THIS PAGE: You will find out more about body changes and other things that can signal a problem that may need medical care. Use the menu to see other with a pituitary gland tumor may experience the following symptoms or signs. Sometimes, people with a pituitary gland tumor do not have any of these changes.
Or, the cause of a symptom may be a different medical. Pituitary adenomas are the fourth most common intracranial tumor after gliomas, meningiomas and schwannomas. A large majority of pituitary adenomas are benign and are relatively slow growing.
Adenomas are by far the most common disease affecting the pituitary gland. This clinically oriented book will familiarize the reader with all aspects of the diagnosis of tumors and other disorders of the pituitary gland by means of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
The coverage includes acromegaly, Cushing’s disease, Rathke cleft cysts, prolactinomas, incidentalomas, nonsecreting adenomas, other lesions of the. Pituitary tumors are most commonly benign tumors associated with one of the body's most prominent hormone-secreting structures—the pituitary gland.
The pituitary gland is located between your eyes and in the middle of the head at the base of skull. Pituitary tumors are slow-growing, non-cancerous, and will not spread to other parts of the. A pituitary tumor, craniopharyngioma or Rathke’s cleft cyst may cause the loss of normal pituitary function; usually because of pressure (compression) by the tumor on the normal pituitary gland.
Other causes of loss of normal pituitary function, destruction of the normal gland, include bleeding into a tumor which destroys the normal gland.This review focuses on discussing the main changes on the upcoming fourth edition of the WHO Classification of Tumors of the Pituitary Gland emphasizing histopathological and molecular genetics aspects of pituitary neuroendocrine (i.e., pituitary adenomas) and some of the non-neuroendocrine tumors involving the pituitary by: Tumors that form in the pituitary gland are rare and usually noncancerous, or benign.
Most are also considered “functioning,” which means that Author: Ann Pietrangelo.