Hungarian Radiology

[Stories about Professor Zsebők]

HORVÁTH Lajos

DECEMBER 27, 2010

Hungarian Radiology - 2010;84(04)

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Hungarian Radiology

[The future of teleradiology]

ZÖLDI Péter

Hungarian Radiology

[Web 2.0 applications in healthcare, diagnostic imaging - Part III. - Data bases, wikis and still Web 2.0]

BÁGYI Péter, SZÉKELY András

Hungarian Radiology

[Lesions resembling radial scar of the breast - Is preoperative biopsy of the radial scar needed?]

SEBŐ Éva, SARKADI László, KOVÁCS Ilona, TÓTH Dezső, BÁGYI Péter

[INTRODUCTION - The radial sclerosing lesion is one of the most common benign breast lesions. It can mimic malignant tumours on mammogram in many cases. In one third of the cases invasive tumour or in situ carcinoma occur in radial sclerosing lesion, therefore surgical excision is mandatory. The aim of our work is to diagnose the malignant cases with preoperative biopsy (FNAB, core biopsy) when radial scar morphology lesion is detected in order to avoid two-step surgical procedure. PATIENTS AND METHODS - Forty-five patients were examined with the same method. In all cases of radial sclerosing morphology lesions a mammography, complementary radiograms, ultrasonography (US) and synchronous US guided FNAB and core biopsy were performed. Postoperative pathological findings were compared to the results of preoperative biopsies. RESULTS - In 6 of 45 cases (13%) malignant tumours mimicked radial scar in morphology. All of them were diagnosed preoperatively with core biopsy (B5). The FNAB was nondiagnostic (C1) in 2 patients, suspicious for malignancy (C4) in 2 patients and was positive in 2 cases (C5). Radial scars or complex sclerosing lesions were diagnosed in 39 patients preoperatively. In 28 cases (72%), malignancy was not detected with postoperative pathological examination. In 8 cases (20%) DCIS and, in 3 cases (8%), malignant tumours were found associated to radial scar. Neither FNAB nor core biopsy gave false positive results in the non-malignant group. In the patients with DCIS associated to radial scar, core biopsy proved malignancy in 5 cases and FNAB in only 1 case. In 3 cases of invasive malignant tumour associated with radial scar core biopsy was positive in 1 patient, while FNAB was negative or non-diagnostic in all of them. CONCLUSION - According to the latest publications vacuum- assisted large-core needle biopsy (VLNB) performed with 11G needle (12) is the safest procedure to justify or exclude malignancy in the radial scar. Observation would be enough in the non-malignant cases and this procedure has therapeutic potential as well. In case where these methods are not available, as in Hungary, all radial scar cases require surgical excision. Therefore, preoperative core biopsy is recommended in order to avoid a two-step surgical procedure.]

Hungarian Radiology

[Education of Hungarian radiologists]

LUZSA György

Hungarian Radiology

[47th Congress of the German Society of Pediatric Radiologists - Graz, September 16-18th, 2010]

VÁRKONYI Ildikó

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