Fine-Needle Aspiration, Touch Imprint, and Crush Preparation Cytology for Diagnosing Thyroid Malignancies in Thyroid Nodules

(Ahmadinejad, Mojtaba and Aliepour, Asghar and Anbari,, Khatereh and Kaviani,, Mojhgan and Ganjizadeh, Hasan and Nadri, Sedigheh and Foroutani, Niloufar) and (Meysami, Masoumeh and Almasi, Vahid) (2016) Fine-Needle Aspiration, Touch Imprint, and Crush Preparation Cytology for Diagnosing Thyroid Malignancies in Thyroid Nodules. INDIAN JOURNAL OF SURGERY, 77 (2). pp. 480-483. ISSN 0972-2068

Full text not available from this repository.

Abstract

Several methods are used to evaluate the thyroid nodules. The aim of this study was to determine the sensitivity, specificity, false positive and negative rates, positive predictive value (PPV), and negative predictive value (NPV) of touch imprint, crush preparation, and fine-needle aspiration (FNA) methods. This cross-sectional study was done in Shohada-ye Ashayer University Hospital in Khor-ramabad. All the patients who underwent thyroid surgery due to thyroid nodules in this hospital between March and September 2011 were evaluated. The thyroid nodules of all the patients were evaluated by touch imprint, crush preparation, FNA, and permanent pathology methods. Finally, the results of the first three methods were compared with the result of permanent pathology method. The mean age of 104 patients who underwent thyroid surgery was 42.6 +/- 11.9 years old. Based on permanent pathology, touch imprint, crush preparation, and FNA methods, 15.3, 6.25, 6.25, and 4.4 % of thyroid nodules were malignant, respectively. Sensitivity, specificity, false positive rate, false negative rate, PPV, and NPV of FNA biopsy were 62.5, 100, 0, 37.5, 100, and 95.3 %, respectively. Also, sensitivity, specificity, false positive rate, false negative rate, PPV, and NPV of touch imprint and crush preparation were equal and were 80, 100, 0, 20, 100, and 96.7 %, respectively. Using touch imprint and crush preparation in evaluation of thyroid nodules for rapid evaluation of these nodules in operating rooms seems to be logical, and it can prevent further surgeries.

Item Type: Article
Subjects: C Auxiliary Sciences of History > CC Archaeology
Depositing User: sobhan rezaiian
Date Deposited: 23 Oct 2017 12:02
Last Modified: 23 Oct 2017 12:02
URI: http://eprints.lums.ac.ir/id/eprint/664

Actions (login required)

View Item View Item