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Polish Journal of Radiology
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vol. 84
Musculoskeletal radiology
Review paper

A systematic approach in the diagnosis of paediatric skull lesions: what radiologists need to know

Gagandeep Choudhary, Unni Udayasankar, Charbel Saade, Blair Winegar, Gilbert Maroun, Jad Chokr

© Pol J Radiol 2019; 84: e92-e111
Online publish date: 2019/02/08
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Skull lesions in the paediatric population are common entities and often constitute a diagnostic dilemma for radiologists. A wide spectrum of lesions exists, which includes congenital, traumatic, infectious, neoplastic, vascular, and post-surgical abnormalities during imaging pathways. The wide array of differential diagnoses challenges the radiologists to identify the lesion as either benign or malignant in nature. Providing a systematic pathway to dia­gnosis increases the reader’s confidence in accurately diagnosing these lesions, whether it is an incidental or palpable abnormality (Figure 1). Depending on the age of the patient, certain pathologies predominate; in neonates and infants, congenital and benign lesions are more prevalent, whereas in older children, neoplastic and inflammatory origins are to be considered (whether symptomatic or asymptomatic). Imaging modalities such as thin-section computed tomo­graphy (CT), multi-parametric magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), and sonography (US) are essential to define the origin, nature, and extent of these lesions. The aim of this review is to provide radiologists with a simple and systema­tic approach to the characterisation, detection, and differential diagnosis of paediatric skull lesions.


Congenital depression of the skull

Congenital depression of the skull is rare, with an estimated incidence of < 0.0001% [1]. Most of these cases are probably related to trauma during difficult labour, by obstetric manoeuvres or pressure from forceps. In the absence of trauma or risk factors, reports of depressed skull fractures are rare [1-7]. In a small number of reported cases, intrauterine events have been thought to be the cause. Other postulated risk factors include pressure on the soft foetal skull from maternal structures such as ischial spines, fifth lumbar vertebrae, pubic symphysis, asymmetric or contracted pelvis, and uterine myomas [8-10]. Skull depressions may occur with or without fractures and can be classified as linear, depressed, or ‘ping-pong’ fractures and occipital osteodiastasis [11]. They most frequently occur in the temporal and parietal bones [12]. In the majority of cases, neonates are neurologically intact; deficits are a rare association, often secondary to intra- or extra-axial haema­tomas.
Computed tomography of the head is usually the modality of choice. It reveals fractures, secondary haematomas, and brain compression, all of which would require aggressive treatment [10] (Figure 2). Magnetic resonance imaging is indicated if there is suspicion of structural brain anomalies. The majority of skull depressions resolve spontaneously within 4-6 months, and in the absence of neurological symptoms, a conservative approach with a six-month observation period is advised [13,14].

Frontonasal dysplasia

Frontonasal dysplasia (FND), also known as Tessier cleft, median cleft face syndrome, frontonasal dysostosis, or frontonasal malformation, is a congenital malformation of the midface [15]. While its cause is still unknown, environmental and genetic factors may play a role [16,17].
Diagnostic criteria for FND are a wide nasal root, hyper­telorism, vertical midline cleft of the nose and/or upper lip, cleft of the wings of the nose, malformed nasal tip, or V-shaped hair pattern on the forehead [15]. Patients can present with at least two of the above-mentioned signs to be labelled with FND. There are two different categories of mid-facial malformations. The first is with hypertelorism, which includes FND. The second is with hypotelorism and includes holoprosencephaly [18,19]. Plain films and computed tomography of the skull are crucial for planning surgery (Figure 3) [20]. Prenatal ultrasound can depict various features of FND [21,22]. The first goal of postnatal treatment is to establish a proper airway because newborns can only breath through the nose [23].

Aplasia cutis congenita

Aplasia cutis congenita (ACC) can be clinically diagnosed; defined as the congenital absence of the skin, it presents with a focal ulcer over the vertex of the skull [24,25]. The cause of ACC remains obscure, with various aetiologies suggested [26,27]. The defect involves the calvaria and the dura mater, with 20-30% of cases presenting with associated anomalies [25,28-31]. While the majority of children have a single defect, it is doubled in 20% and may involve the trunk or limbs [32-38]. Larger defects revealing the dura and sagittal sinus require treatment at birth to avoid complications such as meningeal infection and haemorrhage. If ACC occurs as a small focal ulcer, it heals spontaneously [34,37]. However, when the defect is large, surgery is performed to prevent complications [31].
Conventional radiographs of the skull demonstrate bony defects at the level of the absent skin. MRI or CT clearly delineates intracranial malformations and demonstrates the proximity of the scalp/skull defects and underlying sagittal sinus (Figure 4A-C). Ultrasound is recommended to look for associated visceral malformations [39-42]. The larger defects are invariably associated with a skull defect, with the dura and brain covered only by an ulcer or a thin membrane (Figure 4D) [29,31,32,37].

Arachnoid granulations

Arachnoid granulations, also known as Pacchionian granulations, are focal invaginations of the leptomeninges into the venous sinuses [43,44]. Their most common location is within the superior sagittal sinus, followed in decreasing frequency by the transverse and cavernous sinus [43-45]. Arachnoid granulations increase in number and size with age and are frequently found at venous entry sites into the sinus [44-48].
CT demonstrates granulations as cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) density invaginating into the calvarium or a dural venous sinus resulting in a filling defect (Figure 5). They may be confused with venous sinus thrombosis but are usually differentiated by their classic location and round, well-defined shape. Similarly, on MRI, signal characteristics are those of CSF (low T1, high T2, and suppressed on FLAIR).

Arachnoid cysts

Arachnoid cysts are congenital intra-arachnoidal lesions filled with CSF, which do not communicate with the ventricles. They are most frequently unilocular, well-marginated lesions moulded by nearby structures. Arachnoid cysts are common, representing 1% of all intracranial masses [49]. Most cysts are supratentorial in location, with 50-60% in the middle cranial fossa, anterior to the temporal lobes. Other common locations include the suprasellar cistern and posterior fossa (10%), particularly in the cerebellopontine angle cistern. Arachnoid cysts are usually stable in size, however cases of enlargement as well as resolution, have been published [50-54]. They can present from small and incidental to very large with mass-effect on the underlying brain [49,51,52].
Imaging demonstrates a well-delineated extra-axial cyst with CSF density/signal that can result in a mass effect on the adjacent brain, with scalloping of the inner table (Figure 6). Classically, no identifiable internal architecture or enhancement is seen. Rarely, high-protein content or haemorrhage within the cyst may render diagnosis rather difficult [49,51,52].

Dermoid/epidermoid cyst

Dermoid and epidermoid cysts result from persistent ectodermal elements at sites of suture or neural tube closure, as well as diverticulation of the cerebral hemispheres [55,56]. Dermoids are composed of ectoderm and skin elements, whereas epidermoids contain exclusively ectodermal elements. Both are most commonly seen in the midline, frontal, and temporal regions.
CT appearances change depending on constitution, with fatty density with dermoids and fluid density with epidermoid cysts. Similarly, MRI signal (Figures 7 and 8) depends on the content, ranging from a fluid signal in an epidermoid cyst to a fat-containing signal in a dermoid. Epidermoid cysts characteristically have high signal on the diffusion-weighted sequence [57,58]. On ultrasound, dermoid cysts demonstrate hypoechogenic internal structure and hyperechogenic surrounding wall with no active blood flow.

Parietal/bi-parietal foramen

Parietal foramina represent a disorder of calvarial ossification. At birth, either a large single midline or bilateral calvarial defects are present, with the brain covered by a dura, pericranium, and overlying scalp. Defects usually close in mid-childhood, leaving symmetrical foramina [59]. A familial incidence with autosomal dominant inheri­tance has been identified with specific gene mutations discovered [60-62].
The pathology is believed to be benign; however, cross-sectional imaging with CT and MRI has uncovered associated intracranial anomalies, particularly abnormal venous development. CT images demonstrate either a single or paired rounded defect(s) at the level of the parietal bone adjacent to the intersection of the sagittal and lambdoid sutures (Figure 9). Defects may be large and unified across the midline. MRI is the modality of choice for detecting associated venous, cortical, or meningeal abnormalities.


Encephalocele is the herniation of intracranial tissue through a defect in the skull [63-65]. When they contain only meninges, they are called meningoceles, or meningoencephaloceles if brain tissue is also included. They are most commonly occipital in location (75%); 15% are frontoethmoidal and the remaining cases are basal [64]. Occipital encephaloceles may be seen with Chiari or Dandy-Walker malformations as well as callosal or migrational anomalies [66-68]. Frontoethmoidal encephaloceles known as sincipital encephaloceles are divided into nasofrontal, nasoethmoidal, and naso-orbital types [69-71]. The intracranial extent of the majority of frontoethmoidal encephaloceles lies at the foramen caecum [64,65]. Basal encepha­loceles are not generally visible externally, although they may manifest as a mass in the oropharynx or nasopharynx.
Atretic encephaloceles are also included in the differential of skin-covered midline scalp masses. The most common location is parietal, and they usually contain meninges and neural rests [72]. A vertically positioned straight sinus is commonly associated with this entity [72,73]. Atretic encephaloceles contain a fibrous stalk at their base that connects to the dura mater.
MRI is the modality of choice for determining the contents of an encephalocele preoperatively. CT is helpful to define the bone anatomy; however, the intracranial extent is best seen with MR (Figures 10, 11). Occipital encephaloceles commonly involve the cerebellar or cerebral hemispheres and may involve the dural venous sinuses.

Craniosynostosis: Crouzon syndrome

Craniosynostosis was first described by Virchow in 1851 [74,75] and is defined as a premature fusion of the cranial sutures that leads to characteristic abnormal morphologies of the cranium. Although craniosynostosis is seen in different syndromes, single sutural synostosis is most commonly an isolated finding [76,77]. Crouzon syndrome (CS) is an autosomal dominant condition, resulting from mutations in the FGFR-2 gene on chromosome 10q25-q26 [78,79]. It is characterised by the presence of craniosynostosis, midface hypoplasia with “beaked” nasal tip, midface retrusion, mandibular prognathism, and disproportionately striking exorbitism. Most commonly, patients with CS show bicoronal synostosis. The key finding in patients with CS is the notable absence of hand anomalies that affect other groups of patients with similar skull deformities. CT demonstrates diffuse morphological abnormality of the inner table of the skull, with areas of discontinuation in the calvarium, while 3D CT image reformations provide superior evaluation of sutures and preoperative planning (Figure 12).

Sphenoid wing dysplasia

Sphenoid dysplasia is a major but not pathognomonic feature of neurofibromatosis type 1 [80]. Imaging findings include middle cranial fossa enlargement, anterior displacement of the greater sphenoid wing (often in association with a temporal arachnoid cyst), widening of the superior orbital fissure, and elevation of the lesser sphenoid wing. There is also secondary ipsilateral orbital enlargement (Figure 13) [81].



Cephalohematoma is defined as a subperiosteal haemor­rhage confined by cranial sutures, whereas caput succedaneum crosses sutures and is mostly located at the vertex. A subgaleal haematoma is below the aponeurosis covering the scalp and is not confined by suture lines (Figure 14). Cephalohematomas occur in 1-2% of vaginal deliveries and 3-4% of assisted deliveries (vacuum or forceps) [82]. Chronic cephalohematomas calcify and have a typical clinical and radiologic appearance (Figure 15) [83]. They are usually of no clinical significance and do not require treatment, with resolution occurring by weeks to four months of age. They may present a challenge for clinicians because they can become infected, requiring drainage and antibiotic therapy [83,84].
On cross-sectional imaging, acute cephalohematomas are crescent-shaped collections adjacent to the outer table of the skull. Chronic cephalohematomas may calcify and appear hyperdense on CT [82,83]. Evolutionary changes of cephalohematoma may demonstrate erosive changes and periosteal reaction that can be worrisome in the absence of a clinical history. MRI signal intensity follows that of subacute haemorrhage but may change with the stage of haemorrhage.



Skull osteomyelitis in the paediatric population is most commonly a complication of a skull wound following either surgery or trauma. It may also occur secondary to sinus or ear infection, at the level of the frontal and parieto- temporal bones, respectively. In addition, it may result from a complication of an infected scalp wound from the use of forceps or be secondary to intrauterine monitoring (Figure 16A).

Subperiosteal abscess

Pott puffy tumour represents a subperiosteal abscess of the frontal bone with frontal osteomyelitis. The infection can spread directly through the thin bone wall of the sinus or through the network of small veins that drain its mucosa (Figure 16B) [85]. Frontal sinusitis and trauma are the most common causes of this condition. The most common causal organisms are streptococci, staphylococci, and anaerobic bacteria [85,86].
Contrast-enhanced CT or MR imaging is needed to evaluate for possible intracranial complications such as epidural/subdural empyema, meningitis, intraparenchymal abscess, and dural venous sinus thrombosis. Subtle intracranial involvement is more easily seen in MR imaging. In the scalp, rim enhancement may be noted when an organised fluid collection is present. Surgical drainage remains the mainstay of therapy.

Benign neoplasia


Osteomas are uncommon in children, but the most common benign bony tumour in adults [87]. Skull lesions often present as a painless lump, while paranasal sinus lesions present with sinusitis or exophthalmos.
Conventional radiographs demonstrate a well-circumscribed hyperostotic lesion (Figure 17A), which can be further characterised by CT (Figure 17B-D). Multiple lesions are seen in Gardner’s syndrome or hereditary polyposis syndrome. Prognosis is excellent with local resection. The differential diagnosis includes fibrous dysplasia and sessile osteochondroma.


Lipomas are benign tumours consisting of mature fat cells. They are well-demarcated masses of fat density (CT) and signal (MRI), with drop of signal on fat-saturated sequences (Figure 18). The presence of soft tissue enhancement should raise concern for liposarcoma. The differential diagnosis of fat-containing lesions of the skull includes primarily dermoid and teratoma.


Infantile myofibromatosis is a rare mesenchymal disorder of childhood, defined by the presence of tumours in the muscle, skin, bone, viscera, and subcutaneous tissue [88-90]. It represents the most common fibrous tumour of infancy [91]. The disease is divided into two groups: solitary, which is the most common, and multicentric.
On imaging, bone lesions are round, 1-3 cm in size, well-defined lytic areas with or without a sclerotic rim [91-94], and they most commonly involve the temporal and parietal bones [95,96]. On CT, the lesions appear hypodense or isodense to the brain, and enhancement may be marked and homogeneous or heterogeneous [95]. On MRI, they are hypointense/isointense on T1-, and hyperintense or isointense on T2-weighted images, with marked enhancement after contrast administration (Figure 19). The differential diagnosis of a similar-looking calvarial lesion includes Langerhans cell histiocytosis, osteomyelitis, metastasis, osteoblastoma, epidermoid cyst, haemangioma, fibrous dysplasia, fibrosarcoma, and intraosseous meningioma [92,96-100].

Intraosseous haemangioma

Intraosseous haemangiomas constitute 1-5% of calvarial neoplasms in the paediatric population [101,102]. Two forms exist: an uncommon globular form occurring at the skull base, and a more frequent sessile form, within the calvarium [103]. The globular subset more often have intracranial extension, which may result in neurological symptoms.
Computed tomography and conventional radiographic imaging typically demonstrate a well-defined osteolytic lesion involving the diploic space expanding the outer table with a sunburst or honeycomb trabecular pattern. Periosteal reaction is rare [104]. MRI can depict the vascular channels and can clearly define the extent of the lesion and its relationship to adjacent neurovascular structures (Figure 20) [105]. After contrast administration, haemangiomas show diffuse and heterogeneous enhancement [106]. Occasionally, a haemangioma may become aggressive, with an intra- or extracranial soft-tissue component that may simulate a malignant neoplasm [106,107].

Infantile haemangioma

Infantile haemangioma is the commonest vascular neoplasm of infancy, with a prevalence of about 2-3% and a female predominance [108-111]. They are most commonly located in the face and neck (60% of cases), followed by the trunk (25%) and extremities (15%) [108,110,112]. They are usually not visible at birth but show rapid growth during the first few weeks, becoming evident by three months of age. No treatment is required because of spontaneous involution; however, treatment may be needed if the haemangioma is symptomatic or occurs in regions where there is secondary loss of function or aesthetic impairment. The diagnosis is made clinically; however, imaging, specifically MRI, may be required in deep haemangiomas with normal overlying skin, when evaluation of extension is necessary for therapeutic planning.
MR imaging features change with the different evolutionary stages. During the proliferative phase, they are well-delineated lesions with high signal on T2- and isointense signal on T1-weighted images, with early avid enhancement and presence of flow-voids (Figure 21) [108]. Perilesional oedema should not be seen [113]. The feature distinguishing an infantile haemangioma from an AVM is the absence of arteriovenous shunting [114]. During the involuting phase, increasing amounts of fat replace the tumour, seen as foci of increased signal intensity on T1-weighted images with a decrease in the degree of enhancement [108]. If perilesional oedema is present, other tumoural lesions (sarcoma, neuroblastoma, haemangiopericytoma, fibrosarcoma, rhabdomyosarcoma) must be ruled out [113].

Malignant neoplasia

Langerhans cell histiocytosis

Histiocytosis is characterised by the proliferation of Langerhans cells, a type of histiocyte from the monocyte-macrophage cell line [115]. Langerhans cell histiocytosis (LCH) is subdivided into three types based on the organs involved, patient’s age at onset, and clinical course: localised, chronic disseminated, and fulminant-disseminated. Localised LCH is the mildest and most common form and involves either bone or lung, with a peak prevalence between one and four years of age and a slight male predilection [116]. Localised lesions in this age present as painful lumps and are usually clinically misdiagnosed as trauma or infection [117]. Head and neck manifestations of LCH occur in the majority of children, with the skull and skin frequently involved [117-120]. The calvaria is the most common location of osseous LCH [121]. Other commonly involved sites include the orbit, maxilla, mandible, and temporal bone [122].
At radiography, bone lesions appear lytic, with either a well- or poorly-defined border without reactive sclerosis or periosteal reaction, and they are described as “punched-out” lesions [123]. Skull lesions typically have a bevelled-edge appearance due to asymmetric destruction of the inner and outer tables. On CT, they present as an enhancing soft-tissue mass with bone erosion. On MRI, they have low to isointense signal intensity on T1- and hyperintense signal on T2-weighted images with diffuse enhancement post contrast administration (Figure 22)[122]. Both CT and MRI are often required for follow-up of repair of bone-destructive lesions and resolution of soft-tissue masses. Intracranial involvement is best seen with MR imaging.


Osteosarcoma is the most common malignant tumour of bone, but it rarely occurs in the skull [124]. The mandible is the most common craniofacial bone affected. It may result from malignant degeneration of fibrous dysplasia. The tumours increase in size rapidly and commonly present with pain and swelling. Gross total excision is thought to be the best treatment.
MRI and CT show bone growth with lytic areas and periosteal remodelling (Figure 23). No radiographic finding is pathognomonic. Biopsy is required for definitive diagnosis.


Rhabdomyosarcoma is the commonest soft tissue sarcoma in children [125]. The head and neck are the most common locations, particularly the anterior skull base (40%) and the orbit (25%) [125]. Symptomatology depends on tumour size and location. Imaging findings are non-specific and may be confused with other tumours. MRI is the technique of choice due to excellent soft tissue contrast and is primarily used to assess disease extension and aid in staging. It usually demonstrates heterogeneously enhancing soft tissue mass with bone destruction and bone remodelling (Figure 24).

Metastatic neuroblastoma

Neuroblastoma is the third most common malignancy in children, preceded by leukaemia and primary brain tumours. They arise most commonly in the adrenal gland or less often along the sympathetic chain in the abdomen. Neuroblastomas are metastatic in up to 70% of patients at the time of presentation [126]. Metastatic cranial manifestations most often present as osseous lesions involving the calvaria, orbit, or skull base [127], with neuroblastoma being the commonest metastasis to the skull in this age group [128].
At imaging, metastatic lesions of the skull produce several radiographic findings: thickened bone, the so-called “hair-on-end” periosteal reaction, lytic defects, and separation of sutures. The differential diagnosis of multiple lytic skull lesions in a child includes Langerhans cell histiocytosis, leukaemia, lymphoma, and sarcoma metastases [127,129]. Neuroblastoma has a predilection to metastasise to the dura and tends to favour the external surface of the dura (Figure 25). The dura acts as a defence mechanism to direct invasion, with intraparenchymal extension rarely seen [126]. Neuroblastoma often metastasises to the skull base and orbits in the late stages of the disease. Both LCH and metastatic neuroblastoma can involve the posterolateral part of the orbit [130].

Metastatic Ewing’s sarcoma

Ewing’s sarcoma (ES) is the second most common primary bone malignancy in children [131]. It can develop in any bone or tissue, but the most common location is long or flat bones. Primary ES of the skull is rare, with metastasis to the skull being more common [132]. The clinical presentation is usually pain and swelling. The imaging appearance of these tumours is very variable, but they are usually poorly marginated, with an aggressive appearance and extension into adjacent soft tissues. They show intense and heterogeneous enhancement (Figure 26).


Venous lakes

Transcalvarial venous channels consist of holes in the calvarium through which emissary veins pass, connecting the dural venous sinuses with veins external to the skull. They usually present as serpiginous or linear lucencies with sclerotic borders through the skull and are sometimes confounded with fractures or sutures [133]. When these veins are enlarged, they are known as venous lakes.
On CT imaging, they appear as round or oval lucent foci at the level of the inner table of the skull [134]. These show high signal on T2-weighted images and intermediate or low signal on T1-weighted images with marked enhancement after contrast administration (Figure 27).

Venous malformation

Venous malformations consist of a wide range of congenital lesions which are clinically characterised by a soft and non-pulsatile bluish mass, occurring in the head and neck in 40% of cases [135]. Magnetic resonance imaging is the best modality to define lesion size and extent. They are often hyperintense on T2-weighted sequence, with internal septation and variable enhancement (Figure 28). Phleboliths, appearing as focal signal voids, are a specific characteristic [136]. As a low-flow lesion, flow voids seen with proliferating haemangiomas or high-flow arteriovenous malformations are not identified in venous malformations. Treatment typically involves some combination of sclerotherapy and surgical removal [135].


Post-operative intraosseous pseudomeningocele

Intradiploic pseudomeningocele are very rare post-operative or post-traumatic complications in paediatric patients [137-139]. They are characterised by a breach of the inner table with a tear of dura mater, with intradiploic accumulation of CSF in a sac with a covering lined by arachnoid membrane. The time interval between trauma and diagnosis of post-traumatic intradiploic pseudomeningocele is variable, ranging from 10 months to 50 years [140-142], with the occipital region being the most common location.
On plain radiograph of the skull, they appear as an eggshell expansion of the diploic space with intact outer table. A CT scan best defines the extent of the bony defect and intactness of the outer table, with three-dimensional reconstruction aiding in surgical planning (Figure 29). MRI is the modality of choice and helps in the diagnosis by excluding dermoid and epidermoid cysts [141]. They typically have signal intensities similar to CSF. The differential diagnosis includes leptomeningeal cysts (Figure 30), which result from diastatic fractures causing laceration of dura mater as well as the inner and outer tables [143-145].


Paediatric skull lesions often represent a diagnostic challenge to radiologists. However, if an appropriate imaging and clinically based approach is used, a definitive diagnosis is possible in the majority of cases. These lesions range from congenital, traumatic, infectious, and neoplastic to vascular. Many features of these lesions are important in management and may be discovered with proper imaging. A variety of cross-sectional imaging methods are now available that help characterise these lesions and guide therapy.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.


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