This finding supported the diagnosis of an intraosseous cavernous haemangioma.
6) Although cavernous haemangioma more often involve the brain parenchyma, skull bones may also be affected.
4) Cavernous haemangioma of the skull is a rare pathological diagnosis.
Heckle S, Aschoff A & Kunze S (2002) in their study done on cavernoma of the skull observed that frontal, temporaland parietal bones are the most common sites of cavernous haemangioma of skull in decreasing order.
Intraosseous cavernous haemangioma is extremely benign, slow growing mostly asymptomatic tumours.
13) There are several known causes for cavernous haemangioma, but some are still unknown.
SUMMARY: This case presentation illustrates that cavernous haemangioma should be considered in the differential diagnosis of a parapharyngeal mass.
Therapeutic coagulation induced in cavernous haemangioma by use of percutaneous copper needles.
According to Asperstrand and Kolbenstvedt,  MRI is superior to CT and far better than angiography in delineating cavernous haemangiomas.
Indications and methods for radiotherapy of cavernous haemangiomas.