lymph node necrosis

lymph node necrosis

A nonspecific finding consisting of necrosis within nodal tissue, which can be divided into:
(1) Focal necrosis—usually benign, and seen in infection by bacteria, cat-scratch disease, EBV, fungemia, LGV, toxoplasmosis, tuberculosis, tularemia, trauma, vascular compromise, post-vaccination lymphadenitis or autoimmunity (e.g., SLE), mucocutaneous lymph node syndrome or Kawasaki’s disease, necrotising lymphadenitis or Kikuchi’s disease; and
(2) Global necrosis, 80% of which is associated with lymphoma.

lymph node necrosis

 A nonspecific finding that can be divided into
1. Focal necrosis, usually benign, seen in infection by bacteria, cat-scratch disease, EBV, fungemia, LGV, toxoplasmosis, TB, tularemia, trauma, vascular compromise, post-vaccination lymphadenitis or autoimmunity–eg, SLE, mucocutaneous lymph node syndrome or Kawasaki's disease, necrotizing lymphadenitis or Kikuchi's disease and.
2. Global necrosis, 80% of which is associated with lymphoma.
References in periodicals archive ?
The enlarged lymph nodes are usually near to the primary lesion and show rim or heterogeneous enhancement because of lymph node necrosis with frequent occurrence of ascites.
A neoplastic cause is excluded by the lack of mediastinal or apical lung lesions on the CT scan, the presence of central lymph node necrosis, and the good response to TB treatment.

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