Leukemia, also spelled leukaemia, is a group of blood cancers that usually begin in the bone marrow and result in high numbers of abnormal blood cells. These blood cells are not fully developed and are called blasts or leukemia cells. [Source: Wikipedia ]

Is A
Lymphoreticular tumor
Acute leukemia
Treated leukemia
May Cause
Abdominal lymphadenopathy
Altered calcium concentration
Altered phosphorus concentration
Anterior mediastinal lesion
Avascular necrosis
Axillary mass
Basilar cistern intense enhancement
Bilateral large kidneys
Bleeding disorder with chronic hemarthrosis
Bone-within-a-bone appearance
Brain metastasis
Broad tubular bones
Bulls-eye liver lesion
Chronic Kerley lines
Clavicular lesion in an infant or child
Communicating hydrocephalus
Conical cecum
Diffuse demineralization of skull
Diffuse gyriform meningeal enhancement
Diffuse interstitial disease with pleural effusion
Diffuse interstitial lung disease with associated lymphadenopathy
Diffusely dense calvarium
Displaced elbow fat pad
Distal clavicle defect
Early loss of teeth
Enlarged nerve roots
Enlarged orbital rectus muscles
Ependymal enhancement
Erosion of cortical bone surface
Esophageal dysmotility
Extra-axial lesion
Extraocular muscle enlargement
Exudative pleural effusion
Facial nerve lesion outside the temporal bone
Fetal hepatosplenomegaly
Flat femoral head
Floating teeth
Fragmented femoral head
Fragmented or irregular femoral head
Gangrene of finger or toe
Generalized osteopenia or osteolysis of the jaws
Hair-on-end skull
Hepatosplenomegaly in a neonate
High-output heart function
Hyperechoic liver
Hyperechoic renal cortex
Hyperechoic renal parenchyma
Hypoechoic liver
Hypoechoic renal mass
Ill-defined lytic jaw lesion
Incomplete ossification of cranial sutures
Increased intracranial pressure
Increased prevertebral space in infants or children
Interradicular radiolucency in the jaw
Intramural gastrointestinal tract hemorrhage
Intrathoracic extramedullary hematopoiesis
Joint effusion
Lacrimal gland enlargement
Large anterior canal of a vertebral body
Localized periosteal reaction
Loss of inner cortical bone margin
Loss of lamina dura of teeth
Lymphangitic carcinomatosis
Lytic phalangeal lesion
Malignant primary bone neoplasm
Mandibular periostitis
Medial proximal metaphyseal erosion of the long bones
Mediastinal and/or hilar lymph node enlargement
Meningeal metastasis
Metaphyseal bone lesion
Metaphyseal cupping
Metaphyseal fragmentation
Metaphyseal irregularity
Metaphyseal sclerosis
Metaphyseal spur
Middle mediastinal lesion
Miliary lung opacities
Multifocal soft-tissue tumor
Multiple collapsed vertebrae
Multiple expanding rib lesions
Multiple fractures
Multiple intracranial calcification
Multiple osteosclerotic bone lesions
Multiple radiolucent bone lesions
Multiple well-defined radiolucent jaw lesions
Non-germ cell testicular tumor
Optic nerve enlargement
Optic nerve tram-track sign
Osteolytic metastasis
Paraspinal soft-tissue mass
Pathologic fracture
Pediatric chest tumor
Periapical radiolucency in jaw
Peribronchovascular interstitial thickening
Pericoronal radiolucency in the jaw
Perilymphatic small lung nodules
Periosteal new bone formation in a child
Periosteal reaction involving the clavicle
Permeative osteolytic lesion
Pleural effusion with disease in thorax
Pleural effusion with normal lungs
Pleural thickening
Pneumatosis intestinalis
Polyostotic bone lesions in adults
Polyostotic bone lesions in an infant or young child
Polyostotic bone lesions in children
Posterior skull base lesion
Pulmonary hemorrhage
Radiolucent metaphyseal bands
Renal mass in a child
Renal parenchymal tumor
Retrobulbar mass
Retroperitoneal lymphadenopathy
Rib lesion in a child
Round cell bone lesion
Round-cell soft-tissue lesion
Sacroiliac joint disease
Scapular lesion in an infant or child
Scattered decreased and increased bone density
Sclerotic clavicle
Separation of cranial sutures in a child
Skull metastasis
Solid liver lesion in an older child or adolescent
Solid renal mass
Solid testicular mass
Solitary collapsed vertebra
Solitary esophageal filling defect
Solitary lesion of spleen
Solitary osteosclerotic bone lesion
Sonographically ill-defined renal parenchymal mass
Spiculated periosteal reaction
Spinal osteopenia
Splenomegaly with diffuse hyperechoic pattern
Splenomegaly with diffuse hypoechoic pattern
Starry-sky liver
Superior mediastinal mass
Supratentorial intracranial tumor in a child
Symmetrical anterior rib flaring
T2-hyperintense periportal tissue
Temporal bone neoplasm
Thick clavicle
Thick periosteal reaction along bone shaft
Thymic enlargement
Thymic mass
Tibiotalar tilt
Tumor-like bone destruction with little periosteal reaction
Unilateral exophthalmos
Unilateral hilar enlargement
Vertebral neoplasm
Vertical trabeculation of vertebral body
Wide superior mediastinum in an infant or child
Widespread areas of bone destruction
Widespread demineralization with coarse trabeculation
Widespread periosteal reaction
Widespread predominantly medullary osteosclerosis
Widespread small irregular lung opacities
Widespread soft-tissue calcification
May Be Caused by
Chronic myelogenous leukemia
Deafness - lymphedema - leukemia
Fanconi anemia
Maffucci syndrome
Trisomy 21
WT limb-blood syndrome