juvenile papillomatosis

ju·ve·nile pap·il·lo·ma·to·sis

a form of fibrocystic disease of the breast in young women, with florid and sclerosing adenosis that microscopically may suggest carcinoma.
References in periodicals archive ?
Juvenile papillomatosis (JP) of the breast, also termed Swiss cheese disease, is a rare and benign disorder which predominantly occurs in females under the age of 30 year (1).
Juvenile papillomatosis (epitheliosis) of the breast.
Juvenile papillomatosis consists of large numbers of small and sometimes merging papillomas and is usually seen in children and sometimes in the adults.
Juvenile papillomatosis, also termed "Swiss cheese" disease, typically presents as a firm, mobile mass in the periphery of the breast in adolescents and young women.
Described first by Rosen and Kimmel, (5) juvenile papillomatosis is a localized, unifocal or multifocal mass forming a florid, proliferative breast lesion occurring in young women, which has a characteristic, multicystic gross morphology.
Juvenile papillomatosis most often presents in young women (younger than 30 years).
Tuberculosis of Vocal Cord and juvenile papillomatosis were very rare.
Juvenile papillomatosis which affects children begins on the Vocal Cord and extends to supra glottis or sub glottis.
Juvenile papillomatosis (JP) of the breast was diagnosed as Swiss cheese disease due to multiple cystic formations on the fraction based on the macroscopic examination.
Post-operative histopathological examination of the mass was considered to show juvenile papillomatosis (Figure 2).
A subset of this form of papillary disease includes juvenile papillomatosis, where a young woman presents with a palpable abnormality, at first clinically thought to be a fibroadenoma.
Coexistence of juvenile papillomatosis has been described in a few cases; however, no precancerous lesions or conditions have been proven to be associated with secretory carcinomas in female patients.

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