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February 6, Dear Health Care Providers of the following specialties:. The FDA received reports indicating that patients with breast implants have an increased risk of developing this disease within the scar capsule adjacent to the implant.
Scientists have developed a revolutionary surgical treatment that could allow women with cancer to regrow their breasts after a mastectomy. Human trials for the procedure, which scientists hope could replace breast reconstructions and implants, will start within three to six months, it was revealed in Melbourne, Australia. It is likely to be three years before the technique is fully developed, researchers said.
October Technologists become an important part of the education campaign, providing patients with the information they need to then talk to their referring physicians about what it means to have dense breasts. Automated breast ultrasound ABUS is starting to take its place in the breast imaging world as an approved adjunct to screening mammography in women with dense breasts. Imaging centers are carefully researching their options before establishing their own ABUS programs.
Slim patients or those with large breasts may be ineligible for breast reconstruction with an abdominal flap, as the volume of the flap may be insufficient. This study aimed to establish that abdominal tissue—based breast reconstruction can be well suited for Korean patients, despite their thin body habitus. A total of patients who underwent postmastectomy breast reconstruction with an abdominal flap from October to May were retrospectively reviewed.
To preserve these articles as they originally appeared, The Times does not alter, edit or update them. Occasionally the digitization process introduces transcription errors or other problems. AS many as half of all women suffer at one time or another from painfully swollen, lumpy breasts, a frightening though noncancerous condition most commonly called cystic breast disease, fibrocystic disease and cystic mastitis.
As early as BC, descriptions can be found on Egyptian papyruses documenting reconstructive techniques used by priest doctors to restore altered appearances to normality. The upper echelons of Egyptian society placed great importance on appearance, and this seems to have been the stimulus for development of modern-day plastic surgery. From a beginning of simply reducing fractures and transferring local skin, plastic surgery today encompasses free-tissue transfers and microvascular surgery, allowing great strides in the ability to restore not only appearance but function as well.
Few things frighten a woman more than discovering a lump in one of her breasts. With good reason: breast cancer may transform a woman's breast into the vehicle of her death. It is twice as likely to be diagnosed in an American woman today as it was sixty years ago.
When was the last time you thought about your personal risk for breast cancer? In the meantime, the continuing war on cancer with the latest designer drugs or procedures is big business. Sometimes it works and we survive to race for the cure.