Results: 3

1.
Fig. 2

Fig. 2. From: Immunoglobulin G4-Related Disease Mimicking Unresectable Gallbladder Cancer.

Magnetic resonance cholangiopancreatography reveals a short segmental stricture at the proximal common hepatic duct (annotated with a white solid arrow) with upstream bile duct dilatation.

Yoon Suk Lee, et al. Gut Liver. 2013 September;7(5):616-620.
2.
Fig. 3

Fig. 3. From: Immunoglobulin G4-Related Disease Mimicking Unresectable Gallbladder Cancer.

Pathology of the gallbladder bed from the patient. (A) Inflammatory cell infiltration within a background of fibrosis (H&E stain, ×200), (B) many plasma cells and a few eosinophils (H&E stain, ×400), (C) subocclusive vasculitis with inflammatory infiltrate in the thickened vessel wall (H&E stain, ×400), and (D) abundant immunoglobulin G4+ (IgG4+) plasma cells (immunohistochemistry of IgG4, ×100).

Yoon Suk Lee, et al. Gut Liver. 2013 September;7(5):616-620.
3.
Fig. 1

Fig. 1. From: Immunoglobulin G4-Related Disease Mimicking Unresectable Gallbladder Cancer.

Computed tomography (CT) image (A, B) before and (C, D) after treatment. (A, B) CT before treatment with steroids reveals an infiltrative low density mass involving the neck portion of the gallbladder and adjacent hepatic parenchyma, along with multiple radio-opaque gallstones and diffuse wall thickening of the common bile duct (annotated with a black solid arrow). (C, D) Abdominal CT after 4 weeks of treatment with steroids indicates resolution of the hepatic mass lesion and a decreased degree of GB wall thickening. The biliary metal stent can also be observed. (A, C) Axial image. (B, D) Coronal image.

Yoon Suk Lee, et al. Gut Liver. 2013 September;7(5):616-620.

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