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Volume 18, Number 7—July 2012

Dispatch

Dobrava Hantavirus Infection Complicated by Panhypopituitarism, Istanbul, Turkey, 2010

Nevin Sarıgüzel1Comments to Author , Jörg Hofmann1, Alper Tunga Canpolat, Ali Türk, Jakob Ettinger, Deniz Atmaca, Işın Akyar, Serap Yücel, Ender Arıkan, Yavuz Uyar, Dilek Y. Çağlayık, Ayşe Sesin Kocagöz, Ayşin Kaya, and Detlev H. Kruger
Author affiliations: Acıbadem Hospital, Istanbul, Turkey (N. Sarıgüzel, A.T. Canpolat, D. Atmaca, Serap Yücel, Ender Arıkan); Charité University Medicine, Berlin, Germany (J. Hofmann, J. Ettinger, D.H. Kruger); Labor Berlin Charité-Vivantes GmbH, Berlin (J. Hofmann, J. Ettinger, D. H. Kruger); Acıbadem University, Istanbul (A.Türk, I. Akyar, A. S. Kocagöz); Refik Saydam National Public Health Agency, Ankara, Turkey (Y. Uyar, D. Y. Çağlayık); and University of Geneva, Geneva, Switzerland (A. Kaya)

Main Article

Figure 2

Magnetic resonance images showing hemorrhage of the pituitary gland and pituitary atrophy as indicated by arrows. A) T1-weighted coronal image shows high signal intensity on the right side of the adenohypophysis consistent with hemorrhage. B) T2-weighted sagittal image shows decreased pituitary gland height and heterogenous low signal intensity of the central adenohypophysis due to hemorrhagic infarction.

Figure 2. . . Magnetic resonance images showing hemorrhage of the pituitary gland and pituitary atrophy as indicated by arrows. A) T1-weighted coronal image shows high signal intensity on the right side of the adenohypophysis consistent with hemorrhage. B) T2-weighted sagittal image shows decreased pituitary gland height and heterogenous low signal intensity of the central adenohypophysis due to hemorrhagic infarction.

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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