Latest BRCA1 Stories
An Australian research team from the Peter MacCallum Cancer Centre, the University of Melbourne and the University of Queensland has identified a new risk factor for developing breast cancer.
An international study led by researchers at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center has identified genetic variants in women with BRCA2 mutations that may increase or decrease their risk of developing breast cancer.
When you go to a new doctor and fill out your family history, beware! Seems paternal history is just as important as maternal history.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 5 /PRNewswire/ -- Knome, Inc. today announced the winners of its inaugural KnomeDISCOVERY Awards, a program designed to spur new genetic insights into health.
Individuals with disrupting mutations in the BRCA1 gene are known to be at substantially increased risk of breast cancer throughout their lives.
An international consortium of scientists has discovered new genetic variants in five regions of the genome that affect the risk of ovarian cancer in the general population.
New research uncovers a case of mistaken identity that may have a significant impact on future breast cancer prevention and treatment strategies.
Women at increased risk of breast and ovarian cancer because of inherited mutations of the BRCA1 or BRCA2 genes who had prophylactic mastectomy or salpingo-oophorectomy (removal of the fallopian tubes and ovaries) had an associated decreased risk of breast cancer and ovarian cancer.
A new study underscores the importance for women with a family history of breast or ovarian cancer to get genetic counseling and testing for the BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes that make them more likely to develop lethal breast or ovarian cancer.
A recent study underscores the importance of genetic counseling and testing for women with family history of breast or ovarian cancer.
- One of a pair of round metal cymbals attached to the fingers and struck together for rhythm and percussion in belly dancing.