Lymphadenopathy, [Pediatric] Atlas of Lymphadenopathy, Atlas of Lymphadenopathy, atlas in pediatric, atlas in medical, atlas in medicine
|Fig 1. Firm, nontender pre-auricular and posterior cervical|
lymphadenopathy in a 2-year-old girl. This, along with pancytopenia,
were the presenting features of acute leukemia.
|Fig 2a. Unilateral left-sided fullness with con rmed abscess formation |
in a child about to undergo drainage procedure
|Fig 2b. Note the skin blanching due to underlying abscess formation|
|Fig 3. Acute lymphadenitis and abscess in a 9-month-old|
|Fig 4. Anterior and posterior cervical lymphadenopathy in a|
school-aged child. This is most commonly of viral etiology.
|Fig 5. Subacute, cervical lymphadenopathy in a 3-year-old girl.|
Note the discoloration and proximity of the lymph node to the skin.
This can be caused by cat scratch disease or nontuberculous mycobacteria.
|Fig 6. Nontuberculous mycobacterial adenitis in a young girl.|
Note the discoloration and the close proximity of the node to the skin.
|Fig 7. Rapidly enlarging lymph nodes in the same girl as in|
Figure 1. Note the discoloration, likely due to stasis from large matted lymphadenopathy.
|Fig 8. Heterogeneous enlarged lymph node between the|
left parotid and submandibular glands on ultrasound in a child with
non-tuberculous mycobacterial infection.
|Fig 9. Occipital lymphadenopathy secondary to tinea capitis.|
|Fig 10. Abscess of the child in Figures 2, surgically incised|
with resultant copious purulent drainage elicited.
This is only a part of the book : Color Atlas of Pediatrics 1st Edition of authors: Richard P. Usatine, MD; Camille Sabella, MD; Mindy Ann Smith, MD; E.J. Mayeaux, Jr., MD; Heidi S. Chumley, MD and Elumalai Appachi, MD, MRCP (UK). If you want to view the full content of the book and support author. Please buy it here: https://goo.gl/BEp0yD