Brenner tumour


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Brenner tumour

A tumour that constitutes < 2% of ovarian tumours, which presents at age 50, and is variably accompanied by hyperestrinism. Most Brennar tumours are benign; some borderline, and fewer are frankly malignant.
References in periodicals archive ?
7] Common combinations with ovarian tumours include mucinous cystadenoma and a combination of Brenner tumour, mature cystic teratoma, Sertoli-Leidig cell tumour may be seen.
64%) each of malignant Brenner tumour and mixed mullerian tumour (Table 4).
Other less common ovarian cancers included papillary cyst adenocarcinoma (3 cases), clear cell carcinoma (2 cases) and malignant Brenner tumour (2 cases).
86%), one Borderline Mucinous (Fig: 1 and 2), and the other being Proliferating Brenner Tumour.
Benign Brenner tumour observed in the present study was an incidental finding coinciding with the findings in literature.
TCC of the ovary is defined as ovarian tumours presenting with histologic features similar to those seen in a malignant Brenner tumour, but lacking the associated benign Brenner tumour component.
Malignant brenner tumour and transitional cell carcinoma of the ovary: a comparison.
BRENNER TUMOUR (FIGURE 3): Among the remaining epithelial tumours, 1(2%) case of malignant Brenner tumour was found in our study.
One case each of clear cell adenocarcinoma and malignant Brenner tumour were also found in the present study.
In one study the differential diagnosis of a calcified adnexal mass usually include a degenerative uterine or intra-ligamentous myoma of an ovarian tumour such as fibrothecoma, Brenner tumour and mature or immature teratoma [6].
2) Subtypes of epithelial tumours include serous, mucinous, endometrioid, clear cell, Brenner tumours and mixed types.