Tag: breast cancer screening

2016 Index

BONES/JOINTS/PAIN

Lower your risk of falls and fractures (Jan., 3)

Rheumatoid arthritis: Ease pain and slow joint damage (Feb., 3)

Chronic fatigue syndrome can be identified and treated (Feb., 6)

Shingles: More common in women, but few have gotten the vaccine (June, 6)

Chronic lower back pain (July, 6)

3 foot conditions that can break your

2016 Index

Bones and Joints

Fight Back Against Gout Attacks (Jan., 6)

Don’t Ignore Joint Pain (Feb., 4)

SI Joint Dysfunction (Mar., 6)

Repair Joints With Platelet-rich Plasma (Aug., 5)

Cancer

Melanoma Drug for Lung Cancer (Jan., 2)

New Breast Cancer Screening Guidelines (Feb., 2)

Reducing Effects of Chemo Brain (May, 2)

Melanoma and Immunotherapy (June, 2)

Melanoma is More Dangerous (July,

Is There an Alternative to Mammogram Screening?

Is There an Alternative to Mammogram Screening?

For years, the mammogram has served as the primary tool for breast cancer screening. Mammography can identify breast cancer in its earliest stages, when it is smaller and has not spread beyond the breast. In the search for a potential alternative to mammogram screening, researchers are studying other tests, such

Tell Your Doctor About Breast Cancer Symptoms

Tell Your Doctor About Breast Cancer Symptoms

Each year, some 230,000 new cases of breast cancer are diagnosed in American women, and about one in eight American women will develop invasive breast cancer at some point. Breast cancer represents the second-most common cancer in women after skin cancer, and it’s the second-leading cause of death in women

Dense Breast Tissue and Cancer Detection

Dense Breast Tissue and Cancer Detection

To a weight-conscious woman, fat isn’t a good thing. But when it comes to finding breast cancer, fat may be your friend. That’s because having more fatty tissue in the breast makes it easier to identify breast cancer on a mammogram. Conversely, having more dense breast tissue makes this task

Many Women Lack Information About Mammograms

Recent research has revealed that more than three-quarters (78 percent) of women surveyed said they strongly believe mammograms are important, but nearly half (46 percent) of the women had not had an annual mammogram.

These findings, released by the Society for Women’s Health Research in October 2014, are based on a

New Breast Cancer Screening Guidelines

Late last year, the American Cancer Society (ACS) released its new breast cancer screening guidelines. The changes include when women should start having mammograms, at age 45 (previously 40) and then every other year beginning at age 55. These ACS guidelines apply to women at average risk, which are most

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