Phillip J. Haney

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Congenital anomalies of the thoracic veins are infrequent but important developmental abnormalities. Thoracic venous anomalies can be classified as systemic or pulmonary. Systemic venous anomalies are often incidental findings, whereas pulmonary venous anomalies are more likely to manifest with cyanosis and to be associated with congenital cardiac(More)
Knowledge of common and uncommon thoracic pathologic conditions in children with acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) can expedite disease management. Chest radiography, computed tomography (CT), and magnetic resonance (MR) imaging are useful in cases involving possible complications of thoracic AIDS. Lymphocytic interstitial pneumonitis (LIP) is(More)
The severity of bone disease in phosphopenic rickets is not correlated with serum phosphate levels. In order to determine whether growth hormone (GH) secretion may influence rachitic changes, we evaluated the 24 h integrated concentration of growth hormone (IC-GH) in five children with phosphopenic rickets. Two patients with marked clinical and(More)
Calcification of the basal ganglia developed following intracranial hemorrhage in a neonate recovering from severe perinatal asphyxia. Cranial computed tomography is useful in demonstrating the anatomic distribution of dystrophic calcification in regions previously involved by hemorrhage. The demonstration of hemorrhage or hemorrhagic infarction with CT may(More)
Premature fusion of the sutures of the skull has been extensively analyzed and several diagnostic imaging modalities have been proposed. Radiographic, scintigraphic and computed tomographic features of craniosynostosis have been reported. This study was initiated (a) to determine the value and accuracy of plain skull radiography, skull scintigraphy and(More)