Granular Cell Tumors (GrCTs) often present as slowly growing painless
nodules, and can arise in essentially any anatomical location, but occur
most commonly in the head and neck. GrCTs are unique and so named
because of the classic histomorphology of the tumor cells having
abundant granular eosinophilic cytoplasm. The presence of these tumors
in the chest wall has unique implications compared to other anatomical
locations. The purpose of our case report is to review the diagnosis and
management of a patient with a granular cell tumor of the chest wall.