A brain tumor that’s actually a brain magazine
A brain cancer has infected a man with a rare and potentially deadly brain tumor.
The man, who has yet to be named, underwent surgery in May at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, to remove the tumor.
He underwent several surgeries, and the tumor eventually shrunk to a size smaller than a fingernail.
The tumor, dubbed the “brain maggot,” was found in the man’s brain and was causing his right brain to deteriorate, according to the Mayo News.
He was hospitalized and received an experimental treatment called an intracranial tumor suppressor, which involves stopping the growth of the tumor in the brain.
But doctors are unsure if the tumor was caused by the tumor or by his underlying illness.
According to Dr. Steven L. Nisbet, the chief medical officer of Mayo Clinic Health System, the tumor is probably caused by an inherited form of cancer, but it’s unclear if that is the cause.
He added that the tumor may not be fatal, but that it may take a few years to fully heal.
“The risk is extremely low and it’s not life-threatening,” Nisbett told the Associated Press.
“It’s something we don’t want to see happen in the future.”
Brain tumors are very rare.
About 15,000 cases of brain tumors are diagnosed annually in the United States, according the Mayo website.
Nissenbaum said that it’s unlikely the man would survive without treatment.
He said the man is expected to have a full recovery.
The brain tumor is so small that surgeons at the Rochester Clinic and the Mayo Cancer Center in Rochester have been using the term “brain magazine” to describe it, the News-Press reports.
The magazine has been published since 2001, and it is a reference to the magazine’s cover.
The newspaper reports that the man had no previous history of brain cancer or brain tumor symptoms, although he had been in remission for more than three years.
The man also said that the cancer did not appear to be affecting his ability to think clearly or remember details, the paper reported.
The cause of the cancer is not known, although it may have been caused by a rare form of brain tumor called a malignant glioblastoma, which is often more aggressive than normal.
There are about 50,000 types of gliomas in the U.S., and they can spread to other parts of the body.