Jugular vein phlebectasia, a fusiform dilatation of a vein without tortuosity, is a rare cause of cervical neck swelling in children. It was a non-tortous, dilated, non-thrombosed right internal jugular vein. Phlebectasia may affect any vein and is usually asymptomatic. Phlebectasia of the external jugular vein with thrombosis: ... phlebectasia of the external jugular vein with an associated ... Internal jugular vein phlebectasia mas- Congenital internal jugular phlebectasia corresponds to congenital dilatation of the vein without tortuosity. They are mostly asymptomatic and therefore managed conservatively. Ultrasonography confirmed that the proximal Congenital internal jugular phlebectasia is a rare entity. Internal jugular phlebectasia (IJP) is defined as a fusiform dilatation of the internal jugular vein ... the elevated pressure in the internal jugular vein and FULL TEXT Abstract: Jugular vein phlebectasia is a rare venous anomaly commonly presenting as a unilateral neck swelling in children and adults. Jugular vein phlebectasia, a fusiform dilatation of a vein without tortuosity, is a rare cause of cervical neck swelling in children. A fifteen-year-old boy presented to us with a neck swelling that appeared on straining or coughing. Phlebectasia of Internal Jugular Vein Satish K. Bindal, Gaurav O. P. Vasisth, Puneet Chibber INTRODUCTION I nternal jugular phlebectasia (IJP) is a congenital Internal jugular phlebectasia (IJP) is a rare disease in which there is a fusiform dilatation of internal jugular vein, usually presenting as a neck mass in children. Internal jugular phlebectasia (IJP) is a rare disease in which there is a fusiform dilatation of internal jugular vein, usually presenting as a neck mass in children. Internal jugular phlebectasia presents as a soft cystic mass in the neck that appears on straining. When the internal jugular vein is involved, it presents as a cervical swelling that closely mimics the signs of either a pharyngocoele or a laryngocoele and, due to its rarity, is frequently misdiagnosed. We present a case of a 7-year-old girl who presented with a painless soft cystic mass in the neck associated with hoarseness of voice. A fifteen-year-old boy presented to us with a neck swelling that appeared on straining or coughing. It was a non-tortous, dilated, non-thrombosed right internal jugular vein. Phlebectasia affecting the internal jugular vein is a rare cause of a benign neck swelling in children. Unilateral internal jugular phlebectasia right internal jugular vein or jugular phlebectasia was made. Swelling pointed by parents, appears during valsalva only. Phlebectasia is an abnormal dilatation of an isolated vein, may affect any vein and is usually asymptomatic. Accurate diagnosis from careful history, physical examination, and radiological study can be made. ... Internal jugular phlebectasia rst described by Zu-kschwerdt [2]. [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: Internal jugular vein phlebectasia is a rare condition that presents with neck swelling. Though the exact etiology is not known, a Sonographic measurement criteria for the diagnosis of internal jugular phlebectasia in children. A 16-year-old girl with internal jugular phlebectasia presented for followup ultrasound evaluation. The diagnosis should be considered in the presence of a neck mass present since childhood and enlarged by manoeuvres increasing intrathoracic pressure (such as Valsalva manoeuvre).