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No attempt is made to remove tumor from the pituitary stalk or hypothalamus.
This phenomenon has been described as the stalk effect or pituitary stalk compression syndrome.
Tumors may be removed surgically, but pituitary stalk interruption may persist.
It is functionally linked to the hypothalamus by the pituitary stalk (also called the 'infundibulum').
They have, however, overlooked the possibility of moderate hyperprolactinaemia reflecting compression of the pituitary stalk.
It is also due to damage of the hypothalamus, pituitary stalk, posterior pituitary, and can arise from head trauma.
Here, the posterior pituitary is a simple flat sheet of tissue at the base of the brain, and there is no pituitary stalk.
Also known as the infundibulum or pituitary stalk, the infundibular stalk bridges the hypothalamic and hypophyseal systems.
The posterior lobe contains axons of neurons that extend from the hypothalamus to which it is connected via the pituitary stalk.
This can result in compression of the optic chiasm, which lies on top of the pituitary, enveloping the pituitary stalk.
It is associated with a triad of exophthalmos, lytic bone lesions (often in the skull), and diabetes insipidus (from pituitary stalk infiltration).
The neurons send processes to a region connecting to the pituitary stalk and the hormones (called releasing or inhibiting hormones) are released into the blood stream.
The hypothalamus releases factors down the pituitary stalk to the pituitary gland where they stimulate the release of pituitary hormones.
The pituitary is functionally connected to the hypothalamus by the median eminence via a small tube called the infundibular stem (Pituitary stalk).
The pars tuberalis, or "tubular part", forms a sheath extending up from the pars distalis and wrapping around the pituitary stalk.
The pituitary stalk (also known as the infundibular stalk or simply the infundibulum) is the connection between the hypothalamus and the posterior pituitary.
The pars tuberalis is part of the anterior lobe of the pituitary gland, and wraps the pituitary stalk in a highly vascularized sheath.
The sellar diaphgram covers the pituitary gland in this fossa and has an aperture for passage of the infundibulum (pituitary stalk) and hypophysial veins.
Pituitary insufficiency, which is due to compression of the pituitary stalk or destruction of normal pituitary tissue by the tumor, and predominantly manifests as secondary hypogonadism.
The pituitary is functionally linked to the hypothalamus by the pituitary stalk, whereby hypothalamic releasing factors are released and, in turn, stimulate the release of pituitary hormones.
It has been thought that the pituitary stalk may become compressed due to suprasellar tumors in the pars tuberalis region, and that the resulting compression may cause hyperprolactinemia.
Almost all craniopharyngiomas have an attachment to the pituitary stalk, and of the patients who undergo radical surgery, virtually all will require life-long pituitary hormone replacement with multiple medications.
He suggests that the pituitary stalk and gland, which produce many of the body's hormones, are shown in the leg and foot of the angel whose left leg dangles below the grouping.
Hyperprolactinaemia may be caused by either disinhibition (e.g., compression of the pituitary stalk or reduced dopamine levels) or excess production from a prolactinoma (a pituitary gland adenoma tumour).
A study performed on ovine fetuses, about 48-67 days of gestation, showed extensive and very well-developed capillary connections between the median eminence, the pituitary stalk, and the pituitary gland.