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Results 1 - 10 of 567 for Male breast cancer
  • News - 14 Dec 2014
    Results of the EORTC10085/TBCRC/BIG/NABCG International Male Breast Cancer Program conducted in both Europe and in the United States and presented at the 2014 San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium found...
  • News - 29 Sep 2010
    A study, published in the October issue of the American Journal of Nursing (AJN), revealed that nearly 80% of men are unaware of their breast cancer risk despite having a family history of the...
  • News - 30 Jul 2010
    People with a family history of male breast cancer perceive themselves to be at higher risk of developing the disease than do patients with a family history of female breast cancer; however those with...
  • Health - 23 Aug 2018
    Breast cancer is commonly believed to be a disease affecting women alone, but men can also get this cancer. In men however, the cancer is much rarer than in women with only one in every 100,000 men...
  • News - 11 Mar 2016
    Male breast cancer (Male BC) has important biological differences that distinguish it from female breast cancer, but to date these have been little studied and Male BC patients have been excluded from...
  • Health - 23 Aug 2018
    Male breast cancer in most cases is diagnosed in advanced stages or beyond stages 2 and 3. Treatment is based on the stage of the cancer and the grade of the tumor. High grade tumors are more...
  • Health - 23 Aug 2018
    Normal cells have a tightly regulated system that guides when they would grow, reproduce and eventually die. Cancer occurs in normal cells when this regulation fails and cells grow uncontrollably....
  • Health - 23 Aug 2018
    Patients with symptoms of male breast cancer need to be thoroughly evaluated for presence of breast cancer especially if they are over 60 and have the known risk factors.
  • Health - 23 Aug 2018
    The male breast is structurally and functionally different from female breast due to the hormones that guide its growth and maturity.
  • News - 3 Oct 2011
    Awareness of male breast cancer is low and most men do not even know they are at risk despite an increase in cases, reveals new research from the University of Leeds.