Latest Mammary ductal carcinoma Stories
Radiotherapy treatment (RT) after surgery for ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS)  still has a major protective effect against recurrence more than 15 years later.
Women diagnosed with ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) need clear communication and tailored support to enable them to understand this complex breast condition, which has divided the medical profession when it comes to its perception and prognosis.
A Dutch study of the effectiveness of breast cancer screening shows that, even with improved treatments for the disease, population-based mammography programs still save a significant number of lives.
Women aged 50 and over with breasts that have a high percentage of dense tissue are at greater risk of their breast cancer recurring.
Discovering breast cancer can be devastating to women, but discovering it through mammography may give them a better chance of survival.
Based on a study of nearly 2,000 breast cancer patients, researchers at the Swedish Cancer Institute in Seattle say that, in women between the ages of 40 and 49, breast cancers detected by mammography have a better prognosis.
Researchers have discovered a restricted pattern of molecules that differentiate early-stage breast tumors from invasive, life-threatening cancer.
A new study reveals substantial differences – by both surgeon and institution – in the rates of follow-up surgeries for women who underwent a partial mastectomy for treatment of breast cancer.
According to the results of a new study published in the January 2012 issue of the Journal of the American College of Surgeons, many early-stage breast cancer survivors lacked knowledge about their disease and were not meaningfully involved in treatment discussions or asked their preferences regarding the approach to treatment.
- To play, gamble.
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