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A 70-year-old woman presented with severe spasmodic abdominal pain, nausea, recurrent vomiting and mild diarrhoea. Two months earlier she underwent autologous stem cell transplantation for stage 2A follicular lymphoma. Her medical history was otherwise unremarkable. Physical examination revealed mild epigastric tenderness. Blood tests showed an elevated lactate dehydrogenase (325 IU/L; normal range 135–214 IU/L) and elevated transaminases (alanine transaminase 126 IU/L; aspartate transaminase 90 IU/L; normal range 10–35 IU/L). Blood cell counts were within the normal range. Ultrasound examination did not detect a cause for the abdominal pain. She was not on immunosuppressive therapy.
Subsequently, the patient underwent upper endoscopy that revealed the presence of several protruding, ulcerative …
Correction notice This article has been corrected since it was published Online First. The provenance and peer review statement has been corrected.
Contributors TB and CN-H performed the endoscopies. TB, NS, RT and CN-H made the clinical diagnosis. LL performed histological analysis. TB, RT and CN-H wrote the article.
Competing interests None.
Provenance and peer review Not commissioned; internally peer reviewed.