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This is a question that a 99%er told me he knew but for the rest of us we can be OK if we are clueless: A man comes in with bilateral and multicentric retinal angiomas, central nervous system (CNS) hemangioblastomas; renal cell carcinomas; pheochromocytomas; islet cell tumors of the pancreas; endolymphatic sac tumors; and renal, pancreatic, and epididymal cysts. CNS hemangioblastoma is the most commonly recognized manifestation of and occurs in 40% of patients. What is the dx? No secondary here. Just the diagnosis is Hard enough! BUT common enough for USMLE CONSIDERATION!

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Subject: Tommy's Concepts

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This is a question that a 99%er told me he knew but for the rest of us we can be OK if we are clueless:

A man comes in with bilateral and multicentric retinal angiomas, central nervous system (CNS) hemangioblastomas; renal cell carcinomas; pheochromocytomas; islet cell tumors of the pancreas; endolymphatic sac tumors; and renal, pancreatic, and epididymal cysts. CNS hemangioblastoma is the most commonly recognized manifestation of and occurs in 40% of patients. What is the dx? No secondary here. Just the diagnosis is Hard enough! BUT common enough for USMLE CONSIDERATION!

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