Here are some general preoperative instructions to follow before a benign tumor excision: Lipoma removal procedures are usually performed under anesthesia local as opposed to general anesthesia or sedation used in long-term surgical cases. The use of local anesthesia allows for faster surgery and faster recovery time, so that the patient can resume normal daily activities quickly. We will explain below how small lipomas are eliminated by the technique of nucleation and how large lipomas are excised to be removed.
The treatment is excision. I recommend this because they will develop and become more difficult to manage, with longer scars, and there is a risk of malignant degeneration in large tumors. Limomas are benign growths beneath the surface of the skin. Over time, they tend to swell slightly, but do not destroy normal tissues nearby and do not mix or spread to other sites. As such, they do not need to be treated unless they become symptomatic or problematic depending on their size or location.
However, most often, lipomas appear in the gastrointestinal tract. Do not worry, breast lipomas are not cancerous or cancerous. In addition, lipomas do not increase the risk of breast cancer. Lipomas are slow growing tumors and occur mainly in adults aged 40 to 60 years, but they can also occur at any age, including children. Breast lipomas occur more frequently in menopausal women.
The patient had painful shoulder movement that could have been attributed to rotator cuff and acromioclavicular joint disease. However, magnetic resonance imaging and electromyography were compatible with trapping of the suprascapular nerve. The treatment of rotator cuff disease and excision of the lipoma led to the resolution of the patient's symptoms. This case is presented as an unusual cause of suprascapular nerve entrapment with a review of its course and anatomy.