Breast cancer recurring
Collagen blue within a residual breast tumor. Image credit: Walens et al. Breast cancer is the second-leading cause of cancer-related deaths in women. Recurrence of breast-cancer five or more years after initial diagnosis and treatment causes more than half of these deaths.
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Recurrent Breast Cancer
Blood test may predict risk of recurrence for breast cancer patients
No matter your diagnosis or treatment status, every person who has been diagnosed with cancer has a common concern: what if my cancer comes back? It's a large and complicated topic, due to the wide variety of ways cancer works in the body, as well as the unpredictability of the disease. We spoke with Anne Schott, M. A cancer recurrence means that a person who was thought to be cancer free has cancer again. This can be interpreted in several ways. If the cancer returns to the same primary location, it is called a local recurrence.
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Treatment of Recurrent Breast Cancer
For some women, breast cancer may come back after treatment — sometimes years later. This is called a recurrence. Recurrence can be local in the same breast or in the surgery scar , regional in nearby lymph nodes , or in a distant area. Cancer that is found in the opposite breast without any cancer elsewhere in the body is not a recurrence—it is a new cancer that requires its own treatment. For women whose breast cancer has recurred locally, treatment depends on their initial treatment.
The genetic and molecular make-up of individual breast tumours holds clues to how a woman's disease could progress, including the likelihood of it coming back after treatment, and in what time frame, according to a Cancer Research UK-funded study published in Nature today Wednesday. In the first study of its kind, scientists at the Cancer Research UK Cambridge Institute at the University of Cambridge, in collaboration with Professor Christina Curtis at Stanford University, examined the patterns of genetic changes within tumours from nearly women with breast cancer and followed their progress over 20 years -- including whether their cancer returned. They used this information to create a statistical tool that can better predict if, and when a women's breast cancer could come back.
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