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Bone tumors

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Presented by Dr. Bhushan Lakkhar at Bharati Conference

Published in: Education, Health & Medicine

Bone tumors

  1. 1. BONE TUMORS Basic DR BHUSHAN LAKHKAR
  2. 2. Plain X raysSEVEN1. Where is the lesion – what bone and what part of the bone2. Age & size of the lesion?3. What is the lesion doing to bone?4. What is the bone doing in response?5. Is the lesion making matrix?6. Is the cortex eroded?7. Is a soft tissue mass evident?
  3. 3. How are bone tumoursLike Real Estate ? LOCATION ! LOCATION ! LOCATION !
  4. 4. LOCATION1. In the transverse plane: a) Central – Enchondroma b) Eccentric -GCT, osteosarcoma, chondromyxoid fibroma c) Cortical - Non-ossifying fibroma, osteoid osteoma d) Parosteal - Parosteal osteosarcoma, osteochondroma2. In the longitudinal plane: Diaphyseal: Ewings, Osteoid Osteoma, Mets, Adamantinoma, Fibrous Dysplasia Epiphyseal: Chondroblastoma,GCT, Ganglion of Bone. Metaphyseal: Everything!!!!!!
  5. 5. Characteristic LocationSome tumors almost exclusively occur at specific sitesChondroblastoma - EpiphysesGiant Cell tumor - EpiphysesSimple bone cyst - Proximal humerusAdamantinoma - TibiaChordoma - SacrumOsteoblastoma - Posterior element of spineChondrosarcoma - Pelvis
  6. 6. Characteristic Locations Epiphysis Spine, posterior• Chondroblastoma • Osteoblastoma
  7. 7. Tibia Sacrum, clivusAdamantinoma • Chordoma
  8. 8. Epiphyses • Giant Cell tumor Proximal humerus• Simple bone cyst
  9. 9. Age of the patient• 20>…..Osteogenic Sarcoma, Ewings. simple bone cysts and chondroblastomas• 40……GCT, Chondrosarcoma, MFH, Lymphoma, Mets.• 60……Mets, Myeloma, Chondrosarcoma, MFH – Late Osteogenic, Fibrosarcoma.
  10. 10. SizeIn general The larger the lesion the morelikely it is to be aggressive or malignant(some exceptions i.e.fibrous dysplasia) The bigger the uglier
  11. 11. What is the bone doing to the tumor ?Bone reacts in two ways -- either by removingsome of itself or by creating more of itself.If the disorder is rapidly progressive, there mayonly be time for retreat (defense).If the process is slow growing, then the bonemay have time to mount an offense and try toform a sclerotic area around the offender.
  12. 12. Periostitis A periosteal reaction will occur whenever the periosteum is irritated. This may occur due to a malignant tumor, benign tumor, infection or trauma. Two types Benign or Aggressive.• Benign Aggressive or malignant – None – Lamellated or onion peel – Solid – Sunburst – Codman’s triangle
  13. 13. Benign Solid Aggressive Lamellated V . Aggressive Spiculated Codmans
  14. 14. Solid Periosteal Response Slow-growing tumors provoke focal cortical thickeningA continuous layer of new bone that attaches to outer cortical surface Related to a slow form of irritation osteoid osteoma
  15. 15. Unilamellated periosteal reactionSingle layer of reactive periosteum. … thickunilamellated periosteal reaction. Smoothand continuous Hypertrophic osteoarthropathy
  16. 16. Aggressive Periostitis Layered, onion-skin, lamellated • Alternating layers of opaque and lucent densities • Can be seen with slow growing and aggressive tumors and infections appearance of aggressivegrowth spurt. periostitis in Ewing’s sarcoma
  17. 17. Spiculated periosteal reaction. Osteosarcoma Perpendicular, brushed whiskers, hair-on-end, Fine linear spiculations of new bone oriented perpendicular to the cortex or radiating from a point source indicative of very aggressive bone tumors
  18. 18. “sunburst”This is a very aggressive processBone is formed in a disorganized fashionProcess may destroy spicules of bone as they are being formed
  19. 19. Codmans triangle Too fast growth for periosteum to respond only the edges of raised periosteum will ossify forming a small angle with the surface of bone. seen in malignant bone tumors and in rapidly growing lesions .. aneurysmal bone cyst, subperiosteal hematoma.
  20. 20. Periosteal ReactionsSolid onion-peel Sunburst Codman’s triangle Less malignant More malignant
  21. 21. Zone of TransitionMost reliable indicator for benign versus malignant lesions.“Narrow”, if it is so well defined that it can be drawn with a fine-point pen.“Wide”, if it is imperceptible and can not be drawn at all. An aggressive process should be considered, although not necessarily a malignant lesion.
  22. 22. ZONE OF TRANSITIONNARROW ZONE WIDE ZONE
  23. 23. Three Patterns of Bone Destruction • Geographic Pattern • Moth-Eaten Pattern • Permeative Pattern Result from the degree of aggressiveness of the lesion
  24. 24. Type 1 a Geographic Lesion. Well-defined lucency with sclerotic rim. Intra osseous lipoma with a sclerotic rim .
  25. 25. Type 1 b Geographic Lesion well-defined lucent lesion without sclerotic rim.Well-defined geographic lytic focus withoutsclerotic rim , Endosteal scalloping seen. myeloma
  26. 26. Type 1 c Geographic Lesion ill-defined lytic lesionLarge ill-defined lytic lesion , Codman’s triangle Periosteal interruption, Tumor-induced new osteosarcomabone ..
  27. 27. Margins: 1A, 1B, 1C IA: GEOGRAPHIC DESTRUCTION WELL – DEFINED WITH SCLEROSIS IN MARGIN IB: GEOGRAPHIC DESTRUCTION WELL – DEFINED BUT NO SCLEROSIS IN MARGIN IC : GEOGRAPHIC DESTRUCTION WITH ILL DEFINED MARGINincreasing aggressiveness
  28. 28. Type 2 Moth-eaten Appearance Areas of destruction with ragged borders Implies more rapid growth Probably a malignancy osteosarcoma
  29. 29. Type 3. Permeative Pattern ill-defined lesion with multiple “worm-holes” Spreads through marrow space Wide transition zone Implies aggressive malignancy Round-cell lesions Leukemia Ewing sarcoma.
  30. 30. Patterns of Bone DestructionGeographic Moth-eaten Permeative Less malignant More Malignant
  31. 31. Is the Cortex Eroded?Cortical erosion is hallmark of active, aggressive, ormalignant tumors.High-grade malignant tumors may erode through cortexwith ineffective periosteal response to erosionIn general, low grade tumors will produce endostealerosion with orderly response; high grade tumors willerode through the endosteal surface without adequateresponse, increasing surface risk of fracture
  32. 32. Osteosarcoma Ewings sarcomaComplete destruction may be seen in high-grade malignantlesions, but also in locally aggressive benign lesions like EG andosteomyelitis.
  33. 33. "Cortical Erosion" destruction of cortex by a lytic or sclerotic process.Cortical erosion "Endosteal Scalloping" Thinning of the cortex by an intraosseous process
  34. 34. Giant cell tumor. Malignant
  35. 35. Cortical destructionIn tumors like Ewings sarcoma, lymphoma and small cellosteosarcoma, cortex may appear normal radiographically, while there ispermeative growth throughout Haversian channels.These tumors may be accompanied by a large soft tissue mass whilethere is almost no visible bone destruction.
  36. 36. Cortical Destruction• The presence of cortical destruction is not a reliable indicator of whether the lesion is a malignant process or a benign process.• Other radiographic findings must also be examined.
  37. 37. Is the lesion making matrix?Matrix is the dominant internal extracellular substanceof a lesion.Most tumor have soft tissue matrix-Radiolucent (lytic) on X-rayChondroid matrix -Calcified rings, arcs, dotsOsteoid matrix- Bone forming
  38. 38. Clear Matrix"Clear Matrix" refers to lesions which are clear or mostlyclear. A radiolucent lesion with few undestroyed trabeculae isconsidered to have a clear matrix.
  39. 39. Patterns of mineralization of cartilaginous tumor matrixStippled Flocculent Ring and arc
  40. 40. Punctate and arc like mineralization ChondrosarcomaEnchondroma
  41. 41. Chondral-type matrix mineralization and endosteal scalloping .chondrosarcoma
  42. 42. Patterns of mineralization of osseous matrixSolid Cloudlike Ivory-like opacity
  43. 43. Let’s turn from spectators into participants.‘ What I hear, I forget ;what I see, I remember ;what I do, I understand. ’
  44. 44. AGE 13 Y AGE Location Margins Periosteal reaction Matrix other DX
  45. 45. AGE 13Location MetadiaphysisMargins 1A-1BPeriosteal reaction noneMatrix Noneother Trabecular strutsDX UBC
  46. 46. ADULT AGE Location Margins Periosteal reaction Matrix other DX
  47. 47. Age AdultLocation metaphysisMargin 1BPeriosteal reaction NoneMatrix Noneother fxDX ABC
  48. 48. 13 Y/O WITH KNEE PAIN AGE Location Margins Periosteal reaction Matrix other DX
  49. 49. AGE 13Location EpiphysealMargins IBPeriosteal reaction NoneMatrix NoneOther DX Chondroblastoma
  50. 50. 45 Y/O MALE AGE Location Margins Periosteal reaction Matrix other DX
  51. 51. Age 45Location MetaphysisMargins 1BPeriosteal reaction NoneMatrix NoneOther Epi involvementDX GCT
  52. 52. ELDERLY PT AGE Location Margins Periosteal reaction Matrix other DX
  53. 53. 25 Y/O WITH THIGH PAIN Age Location Margin Periosteal reaction Matrix Other Dx
  54. 54. Age 25Location DiaphysisMargin 1BPeriosteal reaction ThickMatrix faintOther Dx Osteoid osteoma
  55. 55. Benign vs. Malignant
  56. 56. Don’t Give Flash Diagnosis !!!!• Think of the age of the patient.• Think of where the abnormality is …. or isn’t.• Think of the tissue categories of tumors.• Think in terms of benign, benign aggressive or malignant.
  57. 57. Don’t ever look atMRI or CT scanBefore plain X-rays
  58. 58. Aggressive Lesions Non-aggressive LesionsPoorly demarcated Well demarcatedWide zone of transition Narrow zone of transitionPoorly marginated osteolysis Absent or geographic osteolysisCortex interrupted Cortex may be displaced, remodeled and thin, but not brokenInterrupted irregularperiosteal reaction Solid, smooth periosteal reactionNo surrounding sclerosis +/- surrounding sclerosisRapid rate of change Static or slow rate of change

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