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Breast Carcinoma Male - Articles

Breast Carcinoma vs. Pulmonary Adenocarcinoma by Dr.Prashant Jani Patient Expert Posted Mon 29 Dec 0010 12:00am Some authors have estimated that 4-9% of patients with breast carcinoma will eventually develop second pulmonary carcinomas. As a result, many pathologists have been faced with the problem of trying to determine whether a particular lung carcinoma represents metastatic breast carcinoma or a new primary pulmonary adenocarcinoma. This month, we ... Read on »
Breast Carcinoma vs. Pulmonary Adenocarcinoma by Dr.Prashant Jani Patient Expert Posted Wed 29 Dec 2010 10:51pm Some authors have estimated that 4-9% of patients with breast carcinoma will eventually develop second pulmonary carcinomas. As a result, many pathologists have been faced with the problem of trying to determine whether a particular lung carcinoma represents metastatic breast carcinoma or a new primary pulmonary adenocarcinoma. This month, we w ... Read on »
Pathology of breast carcinoma after neoadjuvant therapy by Mark Pool, MD Posted Wed 20 May 2009 12:00am If you do not receive Archives of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine or haven't caught up with the April 2009 issue yet, I strongly encourage you to read the article by Drs. Sahoo and Lester, "Pathology of Breast Carcinoma after Neoadjuvant Chemotherapy."  This is an emerging topic in breast cancer and, after listening to a presentati ... Read on »
Localized scleroderma in a woman irradiated at two sites for endometrial and breast carcinoma: A case history and a review of th by Jan Posted Sun 07 Mar 2010 12:00am Localized scleroderma is an uncommon side-effect of radiotherapy. We report a unique case with multiple asynchronous primary malignant tumors, which developed localized scleroderma after radiotherapy. A 67-year-old healthy woman received external irradiation for endometrial cancer. Three years later she underwent partial mastectomy and p ... Read on »
Micropapillary Carcinoma of the Breast by Dr.Prashant Jani Patient Expert Posted Mon 24 Oct 0012 12:00am -Micropapillary breast carcinoma (or invasive micropapillary carcinoma IMPC) is a type of otherwise 'typical' invasive ductal carcinoma which exhibits a unique and characteristic growth pattern.  -Invasive micropapillary breast carcinoma is a very aggressive form of breast cancer, with a very high rate of lymph node metasta ... Read on »
Micropapillary Carcinoma of the Breast by Dr.Prashant Jani Patient Expert Posted Wed 24 Oct 2012 2:39pm -Micropapillary breast carcinoma (or invasive micropapillary carcinoma IMPC) is a type of otherwise 'typical' invasive ductal carcinoma which exhibits a unique and characteristic growth pattern.  -Invasive micropapillary breast carcinoma is a very aggressive form of breast cancer, with a very high rate of lymph node metastas ... Read on »
What is an Adequate Margin for Breast-Conserving Surgery? Surgeon Attitudes and Correlates by Michael A. Zadeh Medical DoctorHealth MavenFacebook Posted Wed 03 Nov 2010 12:00am Michelle Azu, MD, Paul Abrahamse, MA, Steven J. Katz, MD, MPH, Reshma Jagsi, MD, DPhil, and Monica Morrow, MD Breast Service, Department of Surgery, Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, New York; Department of Internal Medicine, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI; Department of Radiation Oncology, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor ... Read on »
awareness: male breast cancer by Donna Peach Patient Expert Posted Mon 10 Oct 2011 1:11am Daily dose of awareness Men can also get breast cancer. One in 100 cases of breast cancer is male. The greatest risk is for men between ages 60 and 70 and for men. Risk factors for men are exposure to radiation, Klinefelter’s syndrome, cirrhosis of the liver, presence of the mutated BRCA2 gene and history of use of the drug Finasteri ... Read on »
Fight Breast Cancer Now with Green Tea and Vitamin D* by Aaron Tabor Medical Doctor Posted Mon 07 Mar 2011 10:46am Go for Green Tea While chemotherapy is an effective and important part of breast cancer treatment, breast cancer cells often become resistant to the chemotherapy drugs.  Because of this, the discovery of agents that can re-sensitize breast cancer cells to chemotherapy is an active area of research. Newly published breast cancer research ... Read on »
Ductal Carcinoma In Situ (DCIS) Increases Future Breast Cancer Risk by Aaron Tabor Medical Doctor Posted Fri 17 Jun 2011 9:52am Depending on what you read, ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) is either a pre-cancer condition that can become breast cancer in the future or is the earliest form of breast cancer.  In either case, DCIS increases a woman's risk of developing invasive breast cancer in the future.  However, the amount of risk appears to be unclear and depends upon ho ... Read on »