Benign Soft Tissue Tumors

Ganglion Cyst (Figure 1) The Archive of Hakan Gündeş The most commonly seen mass on the hand is ganglion cyst.
Karpometakarpal Boss (Figure 9) Carpometacarpal boss: The condition of developing the ganglion cyst together with the bone bulge where the metacarpus and the wrist combines.No need for surgical treatment unless there is pain.
The masses developing as a result of foreing object pricke (Figure 10)Pyogenic granuloma: The reaction and limitation of the hand tissue to the foreign object.
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Tumors originating from fat tissues (figure 11, 12)

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Neurofibrolipoma: Wen including nerve tissue (nerve of the finger).
The soft tissue mass on the hand should be removed under misroscope.

 

Giant Cell Tumor of the Tendon Sheath (figure 13, 14)

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Figure 13. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş
Giant cell tumor of the tendon sheath. Upon late application to the treatment, vein-nerve involvement and cleaning after the surgery. Even if these tumors are benign, there is a high risk of recurrence.
Figure 14. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş Recurrence of Giant cell tumor of the tendon sheath. The joint capsule and the tendon sheath is remoced due to the involvement.

 

Tumors originating from the nerve tissue (Schwannoma (Neurrilemmoma))(figure 15)
Neurofiborma (figure 16)
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Figure 15. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş Schwannoma is a soft tissue tumor originating from the nerve sheath. You need to be careful in order not to have recurrence or neurological damage.
Figure 16. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş Fibroma and neurofibroma. Bening and less recurrent tumors.



 

Fibromatous tumors (figure 17, 18, 19)

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Figure 17. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş Fibromatous tumors Ulnar nerve-vein involvement on the hypothenar area.
Figure 18. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş Fibromatous tumor. Ulnar nerve-vein involvement on the hypothenar area. After the removal of the mass.
Figure 19. The Archive of Hakan Gündeş Mass on the thumb root diagnosed with Fibromyositis only after the excisional biopsy.



 

Abnormal Palmar Thickening (Dupuytren, Noldules Fasciitis) (figure 3)

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