Orbital Tumour


Patient usually present with eyelid swelling or bulging eyes. In some rare circumstances, the eyes may look red. The tumour may be benign ( not cancerous ) or cancer. It is very important that CT/ MRI is being done to identify the location of the lesion. However, biopsy is often required to establish the nature of the lesion. Empirical use of steroid is dangerous and may delay the proper diagnosis of the lesion.

bilateral enlarged lacrimal gland and biopsy showed MALT lymphoma

  • bilateral enlarged lacrimal gland and biopsy showed MALT lymphoma

Provided Physiotherapies

Treatment

Bilateral lacrimal gland swelling

ENLARGED AND 'ANGRY' LOOK

ENLARGED AND 'ANGRY' LOOK
  • ENLARGED AND 'ANGRY' LOOK

    ENLARGED AND 'ANGRY' LOOK

Enlarged and 'angry' looking lacrimal gland

  • Enlarged and 'angry' looking lacrimal gland

enlarged lacrimal gland

  • enlarged lacrimal gland

Pre op:  This patient has bilateral enlarged lacrimal gland.  CT scan showed enlarged bilateral lacrimal gland. Incisional biopsy showed MALT lymphoma.  He subsequently has chemotherapy.

right orbital cyst

  • right orbital cyst

Pre op: Right orbital cyst

post op:  Post excision of orbital cyst

Pre op:  Doctor, do I have cancer?  No, you don't.  This lump usually alarm patient.  However, there are just prolap

Post op:  Post removal of orbital fat, the eyes look much better and dry eyes symptoms improved.

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