Also known as Adrenocortical Adenoma
A adrenal adenoma is a benign tumor of the glandular type (adenoma) in the adrenal gland. While some adrenal adenomas do not secrete hormones at all (nonfunctional, often diagnosed incidentally as incidentalomas), some secrete cortisol (causing Cushing's syndrome), aldosterone (causing Conn's syndrome), or androgens (causing hyperandrogenism).Source: Wikipedia
Within all the people who go to their doctor with adrenal adenoma, 60% report having sharp abdominal pain, 41% report having anxiety and nervousness, and 41% report having sharp chest pain. The symptoms that are highly suggestive of adrenal adenoma are muscle swelling, low back weakness, elbow cramps or spasms, back weakness, and pus in sputum, although you may still have adrenal adenoma without those symptoms.
Patients with adrenal adenoma often receive urinalysis, magnetic resonance imaging, x-ray computed tomography, other diagnostic procedures (interview; evaluation; consultation), other or therapeutic nervous system procedures, other therapeutic procedures, echocardiography and corneal transplant .
The most commonly prescribed drugs for patients with adrenal adenoma include phenoxybenzamine, rabeprazole (aciphex), polyethylene glycol 3350 (miralax), ferrous sulfate, peginterferon alfa-2b (sylatron), ribavirin, metformin / sitagliptin, calcium-vitamin d, aspirin / dipyridamole, tacrolimus (prograf), bisacodyl (the magic bullet), fosinopril and rosiglitazone (avandia) .
|Polyethylene Glycol 3350 (Miralax)||$30|
|Peginterferon Alfa-2B (Sylatron)||$2177|
|Bisacodyl (The Magic Bullet)||$5|
Groups of people at highest risk for adrenal adenoma include age 45-59 years. On the other hand, age 75+ years, age 5-14 years, and age 1-4 years almost never get adrenal adenoma.