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Battal, B.; Zamora, C. Imaging of Skull Base Tumors. Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 24 June 2024).
Battal B, Zamora C. Imaging of Skull Base Tumors. Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed June 24, 2024.
Battal, Bilal, Carlos Zamora. "Imaging of Skull Base Tumors" Encyclopedia, (accessed June 24, 2024).
Battal, B., & Zamora, C. (2023, July 07). Imaging of Skull Base Tumors. In Encyclopedia.
Battal, Bilal and Carlos Zamora. "Imaging of Skull Base Tumors." Encyclopedia. Web. 07 July, 2023.
Imaging of Skull Base Tumors

The skull base provides a platform for supporting the brain while serving as a conduit for major neurovascular structures. In addition to malignant lesions originating in the skull base, there are many benign entities and developmental variants that may simulate disease. Therefore, a basic understanding of the relevant embryology is essential. Lesions centered in the skull base can extend to the adjacent intracranial and extracranial compartments; conversely, the skull base can be secondarily involved by primary extracranial and intracranial disease. Computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) are the mainstay imaging methods and are complementary in the evaluation of skull base lesions. 

neuroimaging skull base neoplasms clivus cranial fossa

1. Tumors Occurring in All Regions of the Skull Base

1.1. Meningioma

Meningiomas are extra-axial dural-based tumors arising from arachnoid cap cells. While most of them are benign (WHO grade 1), they can be atypical (grade 2) and rarely malignant (grade 3). Meningiomas usually appear isodense to gray matter on noncontrast CT, and isointense to slightly hyper-intense to gray matter on MRI, with avid contrast enhancement, although there are multiple histological subtypes and imaging appearance can vary. Calcifications are present in 20–30% [1]. Meningiomas have been classically associated with a dural tail reflecting reactive thickening and perilesional meningeal enhancement, which is seen in 60–72% of tumors. However, this finding is not entirely specific, is less commonly seen in the skull base, and may be present in other processes such as lymphoma, tuberculosis, sarcoid, immunoglobulin G4-related disease, granulomatosis with polyangiitis, and fungal infection [2][3].
Meningiomas that abut the base of the skull are associated with focal hyperostosis, possibly secondary to osteoblastic stimulating factors, tumoral invasion, or a combination of both, although the definite pathogenesis is not fully understood [4]. The enlargement of adjacent paranasal sinuses has also been associated with anterior cranial fossa meningiomas, particularly along the planum sphenoidale, where there may be an upward blistering of the sphenoid sinus (pneumosinus dilatans). Petroclival and parasellar meningiomas tend to involve the cavernous sinus, optic canal, and Meckel’s cave. The narrowing of encased arteries is typically seen in meningiomas and may be a useful sign to distinguish them from pituitary adenomas, which do not result in arterial narrowing [5]. En plaque meningiomas are characterized by sheetlike dural thickening rather than a globular tumor growth and more prominent subjacent hyperostosis. The distinction between en plaque meningiomas with a prominent osseous component and intraosseous meningiomas is rather vague and relatively arbitrary. Higher-grade meningiomas may demonstrate lytic and destructive features; however, alternative pathologies such as solitary fibrous tumor or metastasis should also be considered in such cases. MR spectroscopy does not play a routine role in diagnoses, but short TE proton (1H) MR spectroscopy may show an alanine peak at 1.3–1.5 ppm and increased glutamine and glutamate peaks, which may be useful in equivocal cases [4].

1.2. Schwannoma

Schwannomas are benign, slow-growing neoplasms that arise from Schwann cells and can involve CNs III–XII in the central and posterior skull base. Although olfactory nerves lack Schwann cells and are thus typically spared, schwannomas arising from the olfactory filia directly below the cribriform plate have been reported but are extremely rare [6]. The optic nerves (CN II) are not true cranial nerves, but rather an extension of white matter tracts and are therefore not associated with schwannomas.
Schwannomas account for 8.5% of all intracranial tumors and are usually seen in adulthood [5]. Most intracranial schwannomas originate from CN VIII, primarily involving the cerebellopontine angle (CPA) cistern (90%), followed by CN V (1–8%) and CN VII [7]. Intraorbital schwannomas commonly arise from supraorbital and supratrochlear nerves in the upper orbital cavity. In the central para-sellar skull base, CN V schwannomas predominate, while CN III, IV, and VI schwannomas are rare, except in the setting of NF2-related schwannomatosis [7]. NF2-related schwannomatosis is a phakomatosis that also increases the chances of multiple inherited meningiomas and ependymomas. Vestibular schwannomas are the most frequent form of posterior skull base schwannomas, accounting for 85% of all CPA masses and 6–10% of all intracranial tumors [8][9]. Schwannomas of CN X and especially of CNs IX, XI, and XII are rare. The majority of schwannomas are slow-growing with an estimated progression rate of 1–2 mm/year [10].
On MRI, schwannomas are well-circumscribed, round or lobulated, and generally solid T1-iso-, T2-hyperintense masses, which demonstrate avid contrast enhancement. A classic “ice cream on cone” appearance is typical for vestibular schwannomas involving the CPA, but small lesions may be purely intracanalicular. Schwannomas may demonstrate varying degrees of heterogeneity due to cystic change or, rarely, hemorrhage or calcification [11][12][13]. Melanotic schwannomas are rare and exhibit intrinsic T1 hyperintensity. This can lead to confusion with lipomas, but using fat-saturated MRI sequences can aid in distinguishing between the two [14][15].

1.3. Metastasis

Skull base metastases occur in approximately 4% of cancer patients and generally in those with advanced disease. They are most frequently found in the clivus, petrous apex, and sphenoid bone because of their higher marrow content. Although various tumors may give rise to skull base metastases, the most common primary tumors are breast, prostate, lung carcinoma, and lymphoma metastasis [5][16]. Hematogenous spread is the most common cause of metastases, but seeding through the valveless Batson venous plexus, the direct extension of sinonasal, nasopharyngeal or sphenoid tumors, and perineural spread commonly along branches of CN V may also occur. Skull base metastases are often clinically silent until there is CN involvement, which can lead to specific neuropathies [5]. Of these, CN VI palsy is the most frequently observed. The imaging appearance can be variable depending on tumor histology and lesions can have a lytic or sclerotic appearance on CT. On MRI, most lesions show T1 hypointense signals due to the replacement of normally hyperintense fatty marrow as well as contrast enhancement. T2 signal changes and contrast enhancement are best appreciated on fat-saturated sequences. Additionally, DWI sequences can be helpful to demonstrate bony metastases as they are frequently associated with restricted diffusion.

1.4. Lymphoma

While primary lymphoma of the osseous skull base is exceedingly rare, direct invasion or perineural spread of sinonasal and neck lymphomas to the skull base is frequently seen. Intracranial lymphoma can manifest as various subtypes, including primary central nervous system (CNS) B-cell non-Hodgkin lymphoma (B-cell PCNSL), intravascular lymphomatosis (a rare form of extranodal non-Hodgkin lymphoma), T-cell PCNSL, and Hodgkin’s lymphoma [17][18]. Non-Hodgkin’s lymphomas may affect any site of the skull base, but involvement of the clivus and parasellar region is common and accounts for approximately 5% of head and neck malignancies [19]. In addition to non-specific systemic manifestations such as fever and weight loss, patients may experience an abrupt onset of localized symptoms such as nasal obstruction, epistaxis, headaches, and cranial neuropathies. A rapid improvement of symptoms with corticosteroid treatment is also a characteristic feature.
On MRI, skull base lymphoma demonstrates intermediate signal intensity on all sequences, although T2 hyperintensity is also recognized [20]. Diffusion restriction with low ADC values between 0.51–0.59 × 10−3 mm2/s due to tumor hypercellularity is a helpful diagnostic clue that can be also used to assess follow-up and treatment response. Bone destruction and excessive soft tissue mass are more prominent in T-cell lymphomas, while B-cell lymphomas usually present with a large soft tissue mass and associated bone remodeling [20][21].

1.5. Extension of Head and Neck Malignancy

Head and neck tumors may invade the skull base by either direct invasion or perineural spread. The latter can occur commonly in adenoid cystic carcinoma, squamous cell carcinoma, lymphoma, and melanoma [22], and typically along the branches of CN V or CN VII. Expansion of the skull base foramina and enlarged soft tissue density are suspicious findings on CT. MRI shows enlargement and an increased enhancement of CNs and foramina with various degrees of increased T2 signal, along with a loss of perineural fat on T1-weighted sequences [23].

1.6. Fibrous Dysplasia

Fibrous dysplasia is a developmental fibro-osseous disorder characterized by defective osteoblastic differentiation and maturation, causing the replacement of mature lamellar bone with fibrous tissue and immature woven bone. It is not considered a true neoplasm but is classified as a benign bony tumor in the WHO classification (fifth edition) [24]. Fibrous dysplasia can affect any bone, including those of the skull base, and may occur in a monostotic or polyostotic form. Lesions can exhibit varying and heterogeneous internal architecture, which can result in diverse imaging appearances on CT and particularly MRI. CT is the preferred imaging modality for diagnosing fibrous dysplasia and typically shows an expansile, homogenously sclerotic bone lesion with a ground-glass appearance. However, MRI can be difficult to interpret due to variations in bony trabecular composition, cellularity, collagen content, and cystic and hemorrhagic degeneration, which contribute to signal heterogeneity and may mimic a malignant or aggressive lesion [25][26]. On FDG-PET CT, the lesions show variable and sometimes intense FDG uptake, which may be misinterpreted as metastases or malignant tumor [27].

1.7. Aneurysmal Bone Cyst

Aneurysmal bone cysts (ABCs) are benign osteolytic vascular lesions characterized by bony expansion due to the partial occlusion and congestion of blood vessels. They can be locally destructive and most commonly affect the long bones of the limbs, vertebrae, and cranial bones. ABCs are rare in the skull base. They can develop de novo or secondary to other skull base lesions, such as giant cell tumors, and are typically diagnosed in adolescents [4]. The 2020 WHO Classification of Tumors of Bone introduced revised terminology, proposing the use of ‘ABC’ and ‘ABC-like changes’ instead of the previously used terms ‘primary ABC’ and ‘secondary ABC’, respectively. Over time, numerous theories have emerged to explain the pathophysiology of ABC. Lichtenstein’s 1950 hypothesis characterizes ABC as a reactive lesion triggered by local vascular disruption, resulting in increased intraosseous pressure, subsequent bone destruction, and expansion. Another theory suggests a traumatic origin, followed by an aberrant reparative process. Recent investigations have confirmed the presence of recurrent chromosomal translocations involving the USP6 gene, providing compelling evidence that supports the clonal neoplastic nature of both ABC and its solid variant [28][29][30][31].
CT usually shows an expansile lytic lesion with widened diploic spaces, cortical thinning, septations, and a well-defined thin margin that strongly enhances after contrast. On MRI, ABCs typically present as a well-defined, expansile, lobulated mass with internal septations and cysts that demonstrate low-to-medium signal intensity on T1WI and high signal intensity on T2WI [32][33]. The hallmark of ABCs is the presence of intracavitary fluid–fluid levels due to the layering of blood products in different stages of breakdown, best visualized on gradient echo T2WI. However, it is important to note that fluid–fluid levels are not specific to ABCs and may also be seen in other bone lesions such as osteosarcoma, chondroblastoma, fibrous dysplasia, and recurrent malignant fibrous histiocytoma [34][35]. Treatment options include sclerotherapy, embolization, curettage, and excision. Radiation therapy may be considered for lesions that are refractory to other treatment techniques, although it carries an increased risk of radiation-induced malignancies [4][36].

1.8. Osteosarcoma

Skull base osteosarcoma is a rare tumor that originates from osteoid-forming neoplastic cells. Unlike the classic primary osteosarcomas, which typically affect the long bones and are most commonly seen in adolescents males, skull base osteosarcomas tend to occur in the third decade of life and have no sex predilection. They also tend to be less aggressive [4][37][38]. Risk factors for secondary osteosarcoma include Paget’s disease, Li Fraumeni syndrome, fibrous dysplasia, and a history of cranial radiotherapy with a latent period of 4–50 years after irradiation. Lesions associated with prior radiation tend to be of higher grade [39]. CT often reveals a combination of lysis and sclerosis, with osteoid calcifications present in 75% of cases. Additionally, there may be a so-called Codman triangle or “sunburst” pattern of periosteal reaction. On MRI, the tumor has heterogeneous signal intensity on T1WI and T2WI, depending on mineral content. Osteosarcomas enhance avidly, following contrast administration, although usually to a lesser extent than chondrosarcomas [4][39].

2. Anterior Skull Base Tumors

2.1. Ossifying Fibroma

Ossifying fibromas are benign fibro-osseous lesions that primarily affect the mandible and maxilla, and may also extend to the nasal cavity and anterior skull base. They most commonly occur in females during the third and fourth decades of life. Although these lesions are often painless and detected incidentally, they can be locally aggressive, leading to nasal obstruction, proptosis, vision loss, or facial deformity [40]. The appearance of ossifying fibromas on CT and MRI depends on their internal composition, which varies with patient age. Lesions containing more fibrous tissue predominate in young children, while they gradually become more ossified as the patient ages. On CT, the typical finding is a well-delineated lesion with a fibrous center and a denser bony rim. On MRI, they usually demonstrate low-to-intermediate T1 signal and variable signal on T2WI related to its internal composition. The peripheral areas that are ossified typically show low signal, while the central areas that are non-ossified generally show a higher signal and contrast enhancement [4][27][40]. However, large and calcified masses may demonstrate an overall low signal on T2WI, which may be misdiagnosed as lymphoma or melanoma [40]. Additionally, larger or more heterogeneous lesions may be difficult to distinguish from fibrous dysplasia [4][27].

2.2. Osteoma

Osteomas are benign primary bone tumors characterized by the focal growth of mature bone from osseous structures of the skull base and walls of the paranasal sinuses. They are most frequently encountered in the frontal sinus. Osteomas occurring in the osseous medullary cavity are also called bone islands or enostoses. They are commonly discovered incidentally and are usually asymptomatic due to their small size and slow growth. However, lesions that cause the blockage of paranasal sinus drainage pathways can present with headaches and sinusitis. Rarely, lesions can grow enough to erode into the intracranial space. There are two distinct types of osteomas: cortical osteoma, which contains predominantly cortical bone, and cancellous osteoma, which contains predominantly cancellous bone. Cortical osteomas are hyperdense on CT and hypointense on all MRI sequences due to compact bone. In contrast, cancellous osteomas show central bone marrow signal intensity on MRI and low signal in the periphery due to compact bone. The majority of osteomas are asymptomatic and require no treatment, but symptomatic osteomas are typically surgically excised. Patients with multiple peripheral osteomas should be investigated for Gardner’s syndrome due to its premalignant potential. Gardner’s syndrome consists of multiple osteomas, supernumerary teeth, odontomas, dentigerous cysts, familial adenomatoid gastrointestinal polyps, and epidermoids [4][41].

2.3. Olfactory Neuroblastoma

Olfactory neuroblastoma is a primary neuroectodermal tumor that arises from the basal layer of olfactory epithelium in the upper nasal fossa. It accounts for 3–5% of all intranasal neoplasms and has bimodal incidence peaks in childhood and in individuals over 50 years old, without gender predilection. The typical clinical presentation is nasal obstruction (70%) and mild epistaxis (46%) [42][43].
Olfactory neuroblastoma typically presents as a soft tissue mass in the superior olfactory recess at the level of cribriform plate, with downward extension involving the anterior and middle ethmoid air cells and upward extension into the anterior cranial fossa. In some cases, the tumor may remain completely extracranial and extend into the orbit. In 1976, Kadish et al. introduced a clinical staging system that continues to be an important predictor of prognosis. Generally, tumors classified as stage A and B demonstrate excellent survival rates, while tumors that invade the cribriform plate or extend to the orbits have a poor prognosis. Later, Morita proposed a revised staging system that accounts for local disease extending beyond the paranasal sinuses (stage C) and cervical or distant metastases (stage D). While other TNM-based staging systems have been developed, they have not gained widespread acceptance due to a lack of evidence supporting their ability to provide better prognostic differentiation [44][45][46][47][48]. Treatment includes surgery and chemotherapy and/or radiation therapy, and lesions are associated with a high rate of local recurrence [43].
Olfactory neuroblastoma appears iso- to slightly hyperdense on noncontrast CT with erosion of the cribriform plate when there is intracranial extension. Focal intratumoral calcifications may occasionally be seen. On MRI, the tumor appears as an ill-defined, heterogenous mass with intermediate T1 and T2 signal intensity as well as variable enhancement that is usually moderate to intense. Peritumoral cysts at the tumor–brain interface may be present when the tumor extends intracranially, which is highly suggestive of olfactory neuroblastoma [4][49][50].

3. Central Skull Base Tumors

3.1. Intraosseous/Ectopic Pituitary Adenoma

The adenohypophysis develops from the embryonic Rathke pouch, which originates at the inferior margin of the sphenoid and migrates through it to the sella turcica. Normally, the craniopharyngeal canal regresses, but in rare cases, it persists along with some adenohypophyseal remnants. Ectopic pituitary adenomas may occur within the sphenoid sinus, clivus, and nasopharynx along the expected course of the craniopharyngeal canal. The classical signal intensities of a pituitary macroadenoma also apply to this unusual form: hypointense on T1WI, hyperintense on T2WI, some degree of contrast enhancement, and surrounding smooth bony remodeling without clear connection between the lesion and the sella turcica [51]. Although the majority of pituitary adenomas have a benign histology, they can be biologically aggressive and infiltrate the skull base, clivus, and sphenoid sinus. In rare cases, tumors may extend to the nasopharynx [52]. Intraosseous pituitary adenomas, on the other hand, tend to be limited by the sphenoid cortices and the petro-occipital synchondroses. This feature can be useful in distinguishing them from plasmacytomas, which appear as smoothly delineated mass lesions capable of crossing the synchondroses [4].

3.2. Craniopharyngioma

Craniopharyngiomas are tumors of nonglial epithelial origin that arise from remnants of Rathke’s pouch or the rests of buccal mucosa at any point along the trajectory of the craniopharyngeal duct [5][53]. The craniopharyngeal canal extends from the floor of the sella to the vomer and may give rise to ectopic craniopharyngiomas. Infrasellar craniopharyngiomas are rare and most commonly arise in the sphenoid sinus, either alone or in combination with other sites such as the nasopharynx, sella turcica, suprasellar region, ethmoid sinuses, or maxillary sinus. There is a bimodal age distribution with peaks in childhood and the fourth to fifth decades of life [54][55].
Histologically, craniopharyngiomas are almost always benign WHO grade 1 tumors with a high survival rate. However, they can be locally aggressive and associated with significant morbidity [56]. Those occurring in childhood are more commonly of the adamantinomatous type and present as heterogeneous cystic and solid masses. Approximately 90% of these have calcifications that can be readily identified on CT [53][56]. The solid portions show contrast enhancement, and on MRI, the cystic components may present with variable signal intensities depending on their contents of protein, cholesterol, or hemorrhage [53]. Tumors in adulthood are more commonly of the papillary type and are solid, less commonly calcified, and devoid of cysts [53][56].
Complete surgical excision is the treatment of choice and is easier to achieve for infrasellar craniopharyngiomas as they do not intimately involve sellar and suprasellar structures such as the optic apparatus or hypothalamus.

3.3. Langerhans Cell Histiocytosis

Langerhans cell histiocytosis (LCH) is a rare multisystem disease with a wide clinical spectrum and varying degrees of organ involvement. The disease results from the uncontrolled monoclonal proliferation of Langerhans cells outside the dermis and is considered an inflammatory myeloid neoplasia, although its biological behavior is variable [57][58][59].
LCH encompasses three entities historically known as eosinophilic granuloma, Hand–Schuller–Christian disease, and Letterer–Siwe disease, although their definitions can be relatively confusing. LCH is more prevalent in the pediatric population, with a peak incidence between the ages of 1–3 years and a slight male predominance [57]. Although LCH can affect any region of the skull base and orbits, the temporal bone is the most commonly affected site [4].
CT typically reveals destructive, lytic “punched out” bone lesions, while MRI is better able to demonstrate a soft tissue component and shows a sharply delineated mass with various T1 and T2 signal intensities. Lesions can appear profoundly hypointense on T2WI, possibly due to high cellularity. Following contrast administration, CT and MRI both show a homogeneous enhancement of the LCH lesion and associated soft tissue components [58][59]. Children with localized or multifocal LCH who do not have organ dysfunction generally have an excellent prognosis [4].

3.4. Cholesterol Granuloma

Cholesterol granulomas are cystic tumors that contain granulation tissue, blood products, cholesterol crystals, and multinucleated giant cells covered by a fibrous pseudocapsule. These lesions can be found in any aerated portion of the temporal bone, including petrous apex, middle ear cavity, and mastoid, with the mastoid air cells being the most common location. The pathogenesis is controversial, but the most accepted hypothesis is the obstruction-vacuum theory characterized by eustachian tube dysfunction, resulting in a chronic ventilation outlet obstruction that leads to recurrent mucosal inflammation and hemorrhage. Hemoglobin extravasations and cholesterol crystals degraded by hemoglobin cause irritation and trigger macrophage activity, resulting in giant cells and granuloma formation.
CT typically demonstrates an expansile, well-marginated, and rounded lesion with bone remodeling and cortical thinning [4]. Expanding lesions can cause bony erosion, most commonly in the petrous apex and rarely in the middle ear. On MRI, the lesion demonstrates intrinsic T1 and T2 signal hyperintensities due to cholesterol crystals, methemoglobin, and proteinaceous debris without fat suppression or diffusion restriction. At times, hemosiderin deposition at the periphery can cause a T1 and T2 hypointense rim, and there may be internal T2 hypointense areas due to prior hemorrhage. The lesion does not enhance centrally, but reactive peripheral enhancement can be present, although difficult to depict due to the intrinsic high T1 signal of lesion [4][60]. Cholesterol granulomas are slow-growing lesions and can be stable and asymptomatic for long periods. However, surgical excision, including the cyst wall, is required in symptomatic and rapidly progressive cases [61].

4. Posterior Skull Base Tumors

4.1. Chordoma

Chordomas are rare tumors that originate from embryonic remnants of the primitive notochord, which represents the earliest fetal axial skeleton extending from the Rathke’s pouch to the tip of the coccyx. They can occur anywhere from the clivus to the coccyx and are usually seen between the age of 30–50 years. Following sacrococcygeal involvement, the clival region is the second most common location, accounting for 30–35% of cases [62][63]. Chordomas are locally aggressive and cause bone destruction, but they rarely metastasize. The typical appearance is a midline mass lesion projecting posteriorly and indenting the pons in patients with intracranial extension, a finding termed the “thumb sign”. Chordomas demonstrate a slow-growing pattern and exert mass effect on adjacent structures such as the brainstem, CNs, nasopharynx, and spinal cord [63].
CT shows a centrally located, well-circumscribed, and destructive lytic retroclival mass with osseous erosion and, sometimes, marginal sclerosis. Lesions frequently contain coarse calcifications that reflect a sequestra of normal bone, rather than dystrophic calcifications. On MRI, lesions appear lobulated with well-defined margins, often centered at the level of the spheno-occipital synchondrosis. On T1-weighted images, the tumor is predominantly hypointense with varying degrees of heterogeneous hyperintensity due to intratumoral calcifications, hemorrhage, and/or mucoid components [4][62][63]. On T2WI, it shows a very high signal intensity, which can be higher than CSF and with a “soap bubble” appearance. Enhancement is variable and often appears inhomogeneous with a honeycomb pattern, which is caused by epithelioid cells surrounding lakes of mucinous material or necrosis [64][65].

4.2. Chondrosarcoma

Chondrosarcomas are rare malignant tumors that arise from endochondral cartilage remnants along the skull base synchondroses. They constitute only 2% of all chondrosarcomas [4] and can be associated with prior trauma and several syndromes, including Ollier disease, Maffucci syndrome, and Paget disease, although most cases are sporadic. More than 80% of skull base chondrosarcomas occur off midline, most commonly involving the petro-occipital synchondrosis, followed by the sphenoethmoidal junction and sella turcica. They can rarely occur at distant sites due to the metaplasia of the dura mater, arachnoid mater, and choroid plexus. Primary presenting symptoms are headache and neurologic deficits caused by the compression of the CNs and brainstem. Skull base chondrosarcomas are generally low-grade malignancies and prognosis is good following excision with or without radiation therapy [4][5].
Chordomas and chondrosarcomas have a similar appearance on CT and MRI and can be difficult to distinguish. In general, chondrosarcomas arise at paramedian fissures along the skull base, whereas chordomas occur midline along the notochordal remnant. On CT, chondrosarcomas appear as well-defined lytic lesions with permeative destructive margins and chondroid matrix calcifications in about half of the cases. In contrast, calcifications in some chordomas represent fragments of destroyed bone, although the distinction may be difficult. On MRI, both tumors have low-to-intermediate signal intensity on T1WI and high signal intensity on T2WI. However, T2 hyperintensity tends to be more prominent in chondrosarcomas due to the presence of a chondroid matrix. Both tumors show variable moderate-to-intense heterogenous contrast enhancement [5][66][67][68]. DWI may be useful in distinguishing between the two, with chondrosarcoma showing high ADC values, and classic and poorly differentiated chordomas showing low ADC values due to high cellularity [69].

4.3. Plasmacytoma

Solitary skull base plasmacytoma is a rare tumor characterized by the localized proliferation of neoplastic monoclonal plasma cells. Although tumors are histologically similar to the bone lesions found in multiple myeloma, the latter is a systemic disease. Plasmacytoma is divided into two distinct forms: extramedullary plasmacytoma and intramedullary solitary plasmacytoma of bone. The intramedullary form is more common and may occasionally be multiple [70].
Skull base plasmacytomas most commonly arise from the clivus and sphenoclival region, followed by the nasopharynx, petrous apex, and orbital roof [71]. Accurate diagnosis is crucial as the treatment and prognosis of plasmacytomas differ from other skull base lesions. However, the imaging appearance is nonspecific and generally does not allow for a preoperative diagnosis. The most common presentation on CT is a slightly hyperdense lytic lesion with non-sclerotic margins in the diploic space. On MRI, the lesion is isointense to gray matter on T1WI and T2WI and shows avid and homogeneous contrast enhancement. Some tumors may demonstrate slight intrinsic T1 hyperintensity, which suggests the diagnosis and is likely related to densely packed cells and low water content [72]. Relative T2 isointensity is helpful in differentiating it from chondrosarcomas or chordomas, which are markedly hyperintense on T2WI [72][73].

4.4. Endolymphatic Sac Tumor

Endolymphatic sac tumor is a rare, highly vascular, and locally aggressive papillary cystadenoma originating from the epithelium of the endolymphatic sac and duct along the posterior aspect of the petrous temporal bone. It is typically encountered in young patients, with an average age of 22 years at presentation, and is associated with symptoms such as hearing loss, tinnitus, dizziness and facial nerve palsy. Tumors can be found in up to 15% of individuals affected with VHL disease, with bilateral occurrence in approximately 30% of patients [74][75][76]. Sensorineural hearing loss is often the presenting symptom, which can be caused by several factors such as intratumoral hemorrhage extending to the labyrinth, endolymphatic hydrops due to reduced endolymph resorption, excessive inflammatory response to hemorrhage, and otic capsule invasion [4]. Therefore, early detection is critical since early surgical intervention can prevent further hearing loss. Proximity to the vestibular aqueduct is a key diagnostic feature. Although the tumor does not metastasize, it is locally aggressive and can invade the mastoid, semicircular canals, CPA, and CNs, findings commonly present at diagnosis. On CT, typical imaging findings include the erosion of the petrous bone in an infiltrative or “moth-eaten” pattern, dilatation of the vestibular aqueduct, intratumoral calcifications, and usually intense enhancement. On MRI, intrinsic foci of T1 hyperintensity due to hemorrhagic and proteinaceous content, heterogeneous T2 signal, and enhancement in solid components are typical [77].

4.5. Paraganglioma

Glomus jugulare and tympanicum, also known as paragangliomas, are tumors that develop from glomus bodies near Jacobson’s nerve (tympanic branch of CN IX) and Arnold’s nerve (auricular branch of CN X). They typically affect adults aged between 40 and 60 years and are more common in women [4][78]. Patients can present with an isolated primary jugular fossa paraganglioma, known as glomus jugulare, or may have a tumor that extends to the middle ear along Jacobson’s nerve, referred to as glomus jugulotympanicum. Glomus tympanicum classically arises from the cochlear promontory, and it can be seen as a small red mass in the anterior inferior quadrant of the tympanic membrane during otoscopy. Up to 10% of patients may have multiple paragangliomas, particularly when occurring in association with succinate dehydrogenase gene mutations [4][79].
The clinical presentation can vary depending on the degree of involvement of the jugular fossa and middle ear and can include symptoms such as pulsatile tinnitus, hearing loss, and CN palsies. Assessing the extent of bony erosion, an involvement of the middle ear cavity, and intracranial extension are critical for surgical planning. CT is the modality of choice to demonstrate the erosion of adjacent bony structures, including the jugular and caroticojugular spines. CT is also helpful to determine the degree of extension into the middle ear cavity and infratemporal fossa as well as the integrity of the ossicles and bony labyrinth [78][80][81].
These tumors are highly vascular and can be assessed by DSA and MRA, which show an intense tumor blush, feeding vessels primarily from the ascending pharyngeal artery, and early venous drainage due to intratumoral shunts. On MRI, a “salt and pepper” appearance can be seen on T1WI and T2WI, where the “salt” represents blood products from hemorrhage or slow flow and the “pepper” represents flow voids due to high vascularity. Intense enhancement is typical on both CT and MRI [78][81]. Surgery is the primary treatment, but large inoperable tumors or those in poor surgical candidates can be treated with radiotherapy as these lesions are radiosensitive [4][79].


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