Cases reported "Gynatresia"

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1/1. Vaginal calculus secondary to vaginal outlet obstruction.

    Primary vaginal stones are extremely rare and are often mistaken for bladder calculi on plain radiography. However, intravenous pyelography and sonography can help differentiate between the two. We report a case of a large vaginal stone in a 21-year-old woman referred for apareunia and difficult micturation. The clinical findings of vaginal outlet obstruction and a hard mass anterior to the rectum made us suspect a bladder calculus; however, sonography of the pelvis indicated that the mass was in the vagina. Further examination using a probe to physically define the stone's location confirmed it to be a vaginal calculus. Surgery was performed to repair the outlet obstruction and remove the stone, which permitted the woman to urinate normally and engage in normal sexual relations.
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