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1.
Figure 4)

Figure 4). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

Significant eosinophilic infiltration seen in a biopsy specimen obtained from the lymph node

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.
2.
Figure 5)

Figure 5). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

Significant eosinophilic infiltration seen in a biopsy specimen obtained from the mass

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.
3.
Figure 6)

Figure 6). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

Post-treatment computed tomography scan showing the disappearance of the mass in the pancreatic head

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.
4.
Figure 3)

Figure 3). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

Biopsy of the duodenum revealing significant eosinophilic infiltration in the lamina propria

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.
5.
Figure 1)

Figure 1). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

Contrast-enhanced axial computed tomography scan showing a mass in the pancreatic head

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.
6.
Figure 7)

Figure 7). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

Computed tomography cholangiography scan showing the normalization of the narrowing in the main bile duct

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.
7.
Figure 2)

Figure 2). From: Eosinophilic pancreatitis mimicking pancreatic neoplasia.

A computed tomography cholangiography image, showing a narrowing in the main bile duct at the level of the pancreatic head. The intrahepatic bile ducts are dilated

Ali Cay, et al. Can J Gastroenterol. 2006 May;20(5):361-364.

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