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Dr Uzair
Dr Uzair, Doctor
Category: Medical
Satisfied Customers: 9506
Experience:  MBBS, FCPS (R) General Surgery. Years of experience in Emergency Medicine.
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There is a small 2.5mm simple cyst seen within the right epididymal

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There is a small 2.5mm simple cyst seen within the right epididymal head. bilateral varicoceles noted. there is an ill-defined echo poor area measuring 13mm seen within the subcutaneous fat at the site of the lump on the posterior aspect of the right testis.
also two stones seen in the lower pole of the right kidney measuring 5mm and 4mm.
Hi and welcome to Just answer,This report says there is a fluid filled sac which is present within head of epididmus (that is a duct behind the testis). And there is enlargement of venous plexuses of testis on both sides and there is a lump containing most likely extraperitoneal fat behind right testis.Your right kidney have stones as well.According to this report this lump seems to be benign, though physical examination is needed for exact diagnosis.Let me know if you have further questions.Please do leave a positive rating by clicking on stars on top right corner.Wish you good health.
Customer: replied 2 years ago.
Hi yes I am aware of this, but with your medical experience what would be the cure for this?
Customer: replied 2 years ago.
and what is the cause for these problems?
Thanks for the reply.
The treatment is surgical ligation of the varicocele, which entails tying the enlarged and offending veins and excision of the rest along with the epididymal cyst. The surgery is routinely done under spinal anesthesia and as a day case procedure. Results and outcome are very good. These procedures are performed by both Urologists and General Surgeons.
Left sided varicoceles are very common and are due to:
- The angle at which the left testicular vein enters the left renal vein.
- The lack of effective antireflux valves at the juncture of the testicular vein and renal vein.
- The increased renal vein pressure due to its compression between the superior mesenteric artery and the aorta (ie, nutcracker effect).
There are no established risk factors for developing a varicocele, and the exact cause is unclear.
If your urologist has cleared you for having any mass in the lower abdomen that might be causing pressure on the left renal vein, then there is nothing to be worried about.
Hope this helps.
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