David J. Bronster

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Primary intraosseous hemangiomas are benign, vascular malformations that account for approximately 1% of all primary bone neoplasms. These tumors are mostly found in vertebral bodies and are rarely seen in the calvarium, where they represent 0.2% of bony neoplasms. When found in the skull, they tend to present with vague symptoms and do not have the typical(More)
We report eight patients with cryptococcal meningitis and a cerebrospinal fluid characterized by few or no white blood cells and chemistries that may be near normal. In four of these patients, only testing for cryptococcal antigen allowed the initial diagnosis. Seven of the patients had a certain diagnosis of AIDS. Six have died. Autopsies performed in two(More)
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