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Lipomyelomeningocoele (LMMC) is one of the forms of closed spinal dysraphism. It usually presents as a subcutaneous fatty mass just above the intergluteal cleft.  typically seen as a spinal defect with lipomatous tissue, covered with skin neural placode-lipoma interface lies outside the spinal canal due to enlargement of subarachnoid space low lying cord is usually present  http://radiopaedia.org/articles/lipomyelomeningocoele-1/edit

Lipomyelomeningocoele (LMMC) is one of the forms of closed spinal dysraphism. It usually presents as a subcutaneous fatty mass just above the intergluteal cleft. typically seen as a spinal defect with lipomatous tissue, covered with skin neural placode-lipoma interface lies outside the spinal canal due to enlargement of subarachnoid space low lying cord is usually present http://radiopaedia.org/articles/lipomyelomeningocoele-1/edit

Twitter / RadiologySigns:   Two left eyeballs? No, it's actually a haemangioma but pretty cool nonetheless! Courtesy of @Radiopaedia

Twitter / RadiologySigns: Two left eyeballs? No, it's actually a haemangioma but pretty cool nonetheless! Courtesy of @Radiopaedia

Brain Aneurysm Imaging: T1-weighted magnetic resonance image (MRI) of a middle-aged woman with progressive headaches, aphasia, and right-sided hemiparesis. A large intracerebral mass with a significant amount of surrounding edema is depicted. The lesion is a giant internal carotid artery aneurysm.

Brain Aneurysm Imaging: T1-weighted magnetic resonance image (MRI) of a middle-aged woman with progressive headaches, aphasia, and right-sided hemiparesis. A large intracerebral mass with a significant amount of surrounding edema is depicted. The lesion is a giant internal carotid artery aneurysm.

24 years old male with history of seizures, gait disturbance and dysarthria. Progressive strio-pallido-dentate calcinosis (Fahr's disease ) | Radiology Case | Radiopaedia.org

24 years old male with history of seizures, gait disturbance and dysarthria. Progressive strio-pallido-dentate calcinosis (Fahr's disease ) | Radiology Case | Radiopaedia.org

Central pontine myelinolysis (CPM) (also known as osmotic demyelination) refers to acute demyelination of the white matter tracts traversing the pons. It seen in the setting of osmotic changes, typically with the rapid correction of hyponatraemia. Despite the name extrapontine structures can also be affected: basal ganglia, midbrain and subcortical white matter. It is then known as extrapontine myelinolysis (EPM).   http://radiopaedia.org/articles/central-pontine-myelinolysis

Central pontine myelinolysis (CPM) (also known as osmotic demyelination) refers to acute demyelination of the white matter tracts traversing the pons. It seen in the setting of osmotic changes, typically with the rapid correction of hyponatraemia. Despite the name extrapontine structures can also be affected: basal ganglia, midbrain and subcortical white matter. It is then known as extrapontine myelinolysis (EPM). http://radiopaedia.org/articles/central-pontine-myelinolysis

Meningiomas are the most common extra-axial tumours of the central nervous system. They are a non-glial neoplasm that originates from the arachnoid cap cells of the meninges. Meningiomas have characteristic imaging findings although there are many variants.  As is the case with most other intracranial pathology, MRI is the investigation of choice for the diagnosis and characterisation of meningiomas.   http://radiopaedia.org/articles/meningioma

Meningiomas are the most common extra-axial tumours of the central nervous system. They are a non-glial neoplasm that originates from the arachnoid cap cells of the meninges. Meningiomas have characteristic imaging findings although there are many variants. As is the case with most other intracranial pathology, MRI is the investigation of choice for the diagnosis and characterisation of meningiomas. http://radiopaedia.org/articles/meningioma

SMART syndrome:  Left temporal-occipital region gyral enhancement. In this clinical setting, the appearance suggests SMART syndrome (stroke-like migraine attacks after radiation therapy), an uncommon complication of cerebral irradiation.

SMART syndrome: Left temporal-occipital region gyral enhancement. In this clinical setting, the appearance suggests SMART syndrome (stroke-like migraine attacks after radiation therapy), an uncommon complication of cerebral irradiation.

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