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Bronchogenic cysts result from abnormal budding of the ventral diverticulum of the primitive foregut.
In the present study, 2 cases of bronchogenic cysts were identified.
This case report described successful excision of a paraoesophageal-type bronchogenic cyst by VATS.
Our case is unique since the bronchogenic cyst margins were well defined without any evidence of cyst rupture, a finding confirmed at surgery.
When the attenuation is clearly fluid, the diagnosis of a bronchogenic cyst is fairly straightforward.
In present study 2 cases are of non-solid nature, which included 1 case of vascular lesions, 1 case each of bronchogenic cyst.
5 Once a bronchogenic cyst has been diagnosed radiologically, it should be excised to establish the histopathological diagnosis, prevent complications including infection, hemoptysis, rupture, or fear of malignancy.
Scapular cutaneous bronchogenic cyst presents as a progressively enlarging soft tissue swelling or a discharging sinus.
In the literature there are many case presentations concerning the association of PS with bronchogenic cyst, diaphragmatic hernia or adenoid cystic malformation.
CT scan of chest showed two well-defined oval cystic lesions in posterior basal segment of left lower lobe and suggested the possibilities of Bronchogenic cyst or Hydatid cyst.
The differential diagnosis for such a finding on chest radiograph or axial-CT images include other solitary pulmonary nodules, such as bronchogenic carcinoma and metastatic disease, hamartoma, tuberculoma, and bronchogenic cyst, to name a few.
Other conditions that show same features on radiography include a mediastinal mass, a pericardial cyst, a bronchogenic cyst, an epicardial lipoma, a cardiac or paracardiac tumor, a pericardial defect, or valvular heart disease.