EURORAD ESR

Case 15959

'The last piece to the puzzle'. Learning from the radiological findings of complications arising years after laparoscopic cholecystectomy and/or appendectomy and its management pitfalls

Author(s)
Yasir Jamil (MBBS); Co-author Nicholas Reading (Consultant Radiologist)

Whipps Cross University Hospital, London; Whipps Cross Rd, Leytonstone, E11 1NR London, United Kingdom; Email:cardiac_cycle@hotmail.com
 
Patient
female, 53 year(s)
 
 
  • Figure 1
    CT abdomen and pelvis (axial view)

    CT abdomen and pelvis (axial view) shows frank abscess with 9 mm well-defined lamellated calculus (red arrow).

     
    Area of Interest: Abdomen; Imaging Technique: CT; Procedure: Abscess delineation; Special Focus: Foreign bodies;
     
     
  • Figure 2
    CT abdomen and pelvis (axial view)

    CT abdomen and pelvis (axial view) shows intra-abdominal abscess extending into the right flank/subcutaneous plane (red arrow).

     
    Area of Interest: Abdomen; Imaging Technique: CT; Procedure: Abscess delineation; Special Focus: Abscess;
     
     
  • Figure 3
    CT abdomen and pelvis (coronal view)

    CT abdomen and pelvis (coronal view) shows intra-abdominal abscess extending into the right flank/subcutaneous plane (red arrow).

     
    Area of Interest: Abdomen; Imaging Technique: CT; Procedure: Abscess delineation; Special Focus: Abscess;
     
     
CT abdomen and pelvis (axial view) shows frank abscess with 9 mm well-defined lamellated calculus (red arrow).
 
CT abdomen and pelvis (axial view) shows intra-abdominal abscess extending into the right flank/subcutaneous plane (red arrow).
 
CT abdomen and pelvis (coronal view) shows intra-abdominal abscess extending into the right flank/subcutaneous plane (red arrow).
 
 
 
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