cystic basal cell carcinoma; Solid basal cell carcinoma; solid basalioma
DefinitionThis section has been translated automatically.
Clinical featuresThis section has been translated automatically.
- The clinical picture of the solid basal cell carcinoma corresponds to the nodular basal cell carcinoma (see below basal cell carcinoma, nodular).
- Initially a small, skin-coloured, waxy, shiny, rough, painless nodule with fine telangiectasia covering the edge of the nodule. Slow growth, possibly formation of several aggregated nodules. Central depression and atrophy, finally ulceration. Formation of an ulcer with a (pearl-like) edge wall consisting of shiny papules, so-called ulcer rooting.
- Some of the solid BCCs have irregular pigmentation, whereby the pigment (melanin) may have brown or blue tones (depending on the location of the pigment accumulation, e.g. basal cell carcinoma, pigmented).
HistologyThis section has been translated automatically.
Intense basophilic, solid epithelial strands consisting of largely uniform, cytoplasmic, basaloid cells with roundish to oval, partly also spindle, basophilic nuclei, which form palisade-like at the edges, while the inner tumor parts remain largely unstructured (see Abbott basal cell carcinoma, nodular or nodulo-ulcerous). The tumour convolutes are embedded in a compact, fibrous, connective tissue stroma. The cystic-vacuolated gaps between the tumour parenchyma and the tumour stroma, which are always present in this type of BCC, are of differential diagnostic value. In some BCC cystic degeneration foci with formation of cystic cavities occur (see also basal cell carcinoma, cystic).
TherapyThis section has been translated automatically.
S.u. Basal cell carcinoma.
Incoming links (1)Basal cell carcinoma nodular;
Outgoing links (6)Basal cell carcinoma cystic; Basal cell carcinoma nodular; Basal cell carcinoma (overview); Basal cell carcinoma pigmented; Papel; Teleangiectasia;
Please ask your physician for a reliable diagnosis. This website is only meant as a reference.