sialometaplasia

si·a·lo·met·a·pla·si·a

(sī'ă-lō-met'ă-plā'zē-ă),
Squamous cell metaplasia in the salivary ducts.
[sialo- + metaplasia]

sialometaplasia

/si·alo·meta·pla·sia/ (-met″ah-pla´zhah) metaplasia of the salivary glands.
necrotizing sialometaplasia  a benign inflammatory condition of the salivary glands, simulating mucoepidermoid and squamous cell carcinoma.

si·a·lo·met·a·pla·si·a

(sī'ă-lō-met'ă-plā'zē-ă)
Squamous cell metaplasia in the salivary ducts.

sialometaplasia

an uncommon disease of the mandibular salivary glands in dogs. There is swelling, severe retropharyngeal pain, dysphagia and vomiting.
References in periodicals archive ?
Similarly, mucoepidermoid carcinoma can have varied morphologic appearance, whereby the differential diagnosis may include necrotizing sialometaplasia, inverted papilloma, cystadenoma, and various carcinomas with squamous or clear cell features.
Necrotizing sialometaplasia is a condition which mostly arises from palatal minor salivary glands.
We report a rare case of necrotizing sialometaplasia of the right lateral nasopharynx with extension into the right parapharyngeal space in a 39-year-old man.
The differential diagnosis precluded minor salivary gland tumors, necrotizing sialometaplasia & ulcers secondary to systemic diseases like HIV, diabetes & blood dyscrasias.
Systemic granulomatous disease and sialometaplasia in a dog with Bartonella infection.
The differential diagnosis of a palatal tumor should include abscess, adenomatous hyperplasia, necrotizing sialometaplasia, and paranasal sinus tumors.
Pseudocarcinomatous hyperplasias of the skin (97,98) (Figure 6, A and B), acroangiodermatitis, (99) myositis ossificans (100,101) (Figure 7, A through D), atypical (ischemic) decubital fibroplasia, (102) tumefactive synovial chondrometaplasia, (103) necrotizing sialometaplasia, (104) gliosis, (105) nephrogenic urothelial metaplasia (106) (Figure 8, A and B), inflammatory polyps of the anorectal region, (107) colitis cystica profunda, (108) florid reactive mesothelial proliferations (109) (Figure 9, A and B), tumorlike chronic pancreatitis, (110) and radiotherapy-induced tissue reactions (111) (Figure 10, A and B) are all examples of this category.
Included in the histologic differential diagnosis of salivary gland SMEC are sclerosing polycystic adenosis, chronic sclerosing sialadenitis, low-grade cystadenocarcinoma, and necrotizing sialometaplasia.
I read with great interest the recent case reported by Carlson (1) on a bulimic patient presenting with necrotizing sialometaplasia (NSM) in the hard palate.
Necrotizing sialometaplasia (NSM) is a benign, self-healing lesion of salivary glands, which represents less than 1% of biopsied oral lesions.
Necrotizing sialometaplasia is a benign, spontaneously healing inflammatory condition.
MECs must be distinguished from necrotizing sialometaplasia, chronic sialadenitis, cystadenoma, cystadenocarcinoma, squamous cell carcinoma, epithelial-myoepithelial carcinoma, clear cell carcinoma (not otherwise specified), and metastatic tumors.