So I posted recently that my doctor told me that I have 1 aneurysm that is 3 mm big. I am switching doctors due to her not helping me in anyway and telling me I am lying when I say that I have symptoms that are ruining my life. I was told to get my reports from my old doctor to bring to my new doctor. I snooped around my files and found that I dont have 1 aneurysm, I have 3. All varying in sizes. Has anyone ever had this done to them?? I dont understand why she would tell me I have one and then read that obviously there are 3 of them.
here is what the comment says from my chart from her:
There is a saccular aneurysm that projects caudally from the anterior communicating artery complex, measuring 0.29 cm. RIGHT - The visualized right cervical, petrous, cavernous and supraclinoid segments of the internal carotid artery (ICA) are normal. The M1 and M2 segments of the middle cerebral artery (MCA) and the MCA bifurcation are unremarkable. The A1 and A2 segments of the anterior cerebral artery (ACA) are also unremarkable. The posterior communicating artery is unremarkable. LEFT - There is a 0.36 cm narrowing neck saccular aneurysm that projects anteriorly and cranially from the proximal supraclinoid segment of the internal carotid artery. A smaller 0.17 cm aneurysm projects caudally, also from the supraclinoid segment. The visualized left cervical, petrous and cavernous segments of the ICA are normal. The M1 and M2 segments of the MCA and the MCA bifurcation are unremarkable. The A1 and A2 segments of the anterior cerebral artery (ACA) are also unremarkable. The A1 segment is robust. The posterior communicating artery is unremarkable. POSTERIOR CIRCULATION - The intracranial segment of the vertebral artery and the basilar artery are normal in caliber. The basilar tip is unremarkable. The posterior cerebral and superior cerebellar arteries arise normally from the tip of the basilar artery. There are no dissections. Aneurysms less than 3 mm may not be fully characterized secondary to technique. IMPRESSION: Impression: 1. Aneurysms projecting from the anterior commuting artery complex and the supraclinoid segment of the internal carotid artery on the left as described above. 2. No dissection or significant stenosis.