References in periodicals archive ?
Risk factors for recurrence of hemorrhagic endovasculitis of the placenta.
Report of fourteen cases of nonimmune hydrops fetalis in association with hemorrhagic endovasculitis of the placenta.
Hemorrhagic endovasculitis (HEV) is a vasodisruptive alteration of fetal-placental blood vessels first described in 1980.
2,3,8,9) Hemorrhagic endovasculitis has been recurrent in some patients.
Hemorrhagic endovasculitis was subclassified as to form by designating active-vasodestructive (Figure 1), bland (Figure 2), and healed forms.
Hemorrhagic endovasculitis was rarely identified as a single lesion; most often, HEV occurred together with 1 (12%), 2 (45%), or 3 (42%) coexistent lesions.
Hemorrhagic endovasculitis extent-severity indices ranged between 4 and 14, with a mean index of 6.
Placental hemorrhagic endovasculitis can occur only in placentas of livebirths (Figure): True or False?
Various types of vasculitis such as endovasculitis, panvasculitis, thrombovasculitis, and perivasculitis were evident.
Periphlebitis and endovasculitis of retinal vessels.
Peri- and endovasculitis were visible in the white matter in pyramidal tracts and consisted mostly of macrophages and plasma cells.
Hemorrhagic endovasculitis and hemorrhagic villitis of the placenta.