Synonyms for mastopathy or Related words with mastopathy

endometriomas              hysteromyoma              peronies              myomas              fibroadenomas              fibromas              leiomyomas              prostactic              leiomyomata              gynecomastia              metrofibroma              adenomyosis              preeclainpsia              multicystic              fibromyoma              premalignancies              cystoma              cholangioma              myoma              lipomas              epispadias              neoplasis              fibroadenoma              craniopharyngeoma              prostatomegaly              hyperlasia              fibrocystic              duputren              seroanaplastic              endometrioma              nephroma              cystadenoma              sebacum              acrochordon              adenomyoepithelioma              varicoceles              multinodular              varicocele              pseudocysts              thecomatosis              hibemomas              tumortissue              angiomyolipoma              micronodular              hyperpilosity              ameloblastoma              trichoblastoma              hyperplasy              cystanoma              lymphangiosarcomas             

Examples of "mastopathy"
Also called: fibrocystic breast disease, chronic cystic mastitis, diffuse cystic mastopathy, mammary dysplasia
Dynamic contrast enhanced magnetic resonance imaging and magnetic resonance spectroscopy in diabetic mastopathy.
In ICD-10 the condition is called "diffuse cystic mastopathy", or, if there is epithelial proliferation, "fibrosclerosis of breast". Other names for this condition include "chronic cystic mastitis", "fibrocystic mastopathy" and "mammary dysplasia". The condition has also been named after several people (see eponyms below). Since it is a very common disorder, some authors have argued that it should not be termed a "disease", whereas others feel that it meets the criteria for a disease. It is not a classic form of mastitis (breast inflammation).
She sent her first-person account of this experience months later to her sister Esther without rereading it, and it remains one of the most compelling early accounts of a mastectomy. It is impossible to know today whether the breast removed was indeed cancerous or whether she suffered from mastopathy. She survived and returned to England in 1812 to visit her ailing father and to avoid young Alexander's conscription into the French army, while still in recovery from her own illness.