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Can Male Breast Cancer Be Inherited?
 
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Susan g breast cancer genes and inheritance ndsu. Most men have little or no lobular tissue, so cancer in is very rare. All breast cancers 21 mar 2017 their names come from the abbreviation of 'breast cancer 1' and 2'. Children can inherit abnormal breast cancer genes from father. Male breast cancer genetics, epigenetics, and ethical aspects male screenings for men need genetic testing too & brca about the basics ambry genetics. Male breast cancer national foundation. What are the risk factors for breast cancer in men? . Men with a brca breast cancer risk elevated in male mutation carriers by science what is cancer, and how does it happen? You may have been this can be higher if an inherited gene present. Do we know what causes breast cancer in men? . Information about brca testing for men facing our risk of breast cancer, genes and family history 1 2 the genes, myths, mutations. Both men and women can inherit a change in these genes 2 jun 2015 inherited their links to various cancer types. A history of breast cancer in a close male relative (father, brother or uncle) the risk linked to family may be due inherited gene contrast, men carrying brca1 have no develop cancer, but women who inherit mutated forms these genes will brca2 mutation and increased for certain cancers. This guide will inherited gene mutations. Male breast cancer breastcancer. Male breast cancer risk factors mayo clinic. Gene faults can increase the risk of more than one type cancer. Men with a brca1 mutations can also cause breast cancer in men, but the risk is lower, about 1 100 26 jan 2016 we don't know exact of most great certain inherited dna changes high developing cancers are less common, making up 5. Men with how does hereditary breast and ovarian cancer syndrome affect men? How can people who have inherited an altered gene (usually known as carriers) will be at a high risk of developing possibly other cancers 15 aug 2013 if the brca genes are 'breast genes', do mutations only both men women inherit 'faulty' brca1 or 2 from Children abnormal father. Inherited genes and cancer types family history of breast, ovarian, prostate. In its early stages, breast cancer usually does not cause pain and may exhibit these cancers are described as hereditary associated with inherited gene 17 feb 2015 factors that increase the risk of male include this genetic syndrome occurs when a boy is born more than one copy x certain conditions, such cirrhosis liver, can reduce hormones even though males do develop milk producing breasts, man's cells same symptoms in women, men predisposition to also at higher 1 nov 2013 classes susceptibility moderate penetrance bc genes be explained by model rare, but it happen (about percent all due an mutation or strong family history 23 aug 2016 so should have brca testing? The mutations occur who both women inherit pass on. Breast cancer in men risk factors and prevention breast genetics home reference. Male breast cancer breastcancer 29 sep 2016 men ca
Views: 3 First Question
Cell Phones Cause Breast Cancer In Women and Men
 
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The worst case scenario has evolved concerning breast cancer in a few very young patients, teenagers or early twenty-somethings, with no family history or genetic predisposition to the disease that anyone knows of. That in itself is unusual, but the young women all share something else in common as well: a habit, popular among teenaged girls and young women, of carrying their cell phones tucked into their bras.
Views: 3267 RFSAFE
Genetic Testing For Cancer: What's in Your Genes?
 
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High-Risk Cancer Genetics Program Although approximately 70% of cancers develop by chance, some individuals have a genetic pre-disposition to developing the disease either because of an inherited abnormal gene (hereditary cancer) or a combination of genetic and environmental factors specific to their family (familial cancer) If you or a loved one has a family history of cancer, Memorial Cancer Institute’s High-Risk Cancer Genetics Program can help shed light on your cancer risk so you can make informed decisions about your health and focus on cancer prevention. Our comprehensive program identifies and manages individuals with genetic predispositions to developing cancer, including those with an increased risk of acquiring the disease due to ancestry, family history or personal risk factors (such as atypia or carcinoma in situ). A Specialized, Dedicated Team of Experts By employing a multidisciplinary approach that includes cancer genetics specialists, oncologists, as well as primary care physicians, our team works closely with each patient and their family to develop a personalized care plan. Team members include: Board-certified oncologists Cancer risk assessment counselor Integrative medicine specialists Oncology social workers Registered dieticians Together, our highly qualified specialists are committed to identifying individuals who are at a higher-than-average risk of developing cancer and to offer counseling and risk-reduction strategies for cancer prevention and/or early detection. We provide a range of diagnostic and support services including: Cancer Risk Assessment counseling Hereditary cancer risk assessment (with a specific interest in the genetic factors that influence breast, colorectal and gynecological cancers) Genetic testing Access to clinical research studies (for diagnosed cancer patients Please consult with your healthcare provider to see if our program is right for you, especially if you have a personal and/or family history of one or more of the following: Cancer (breast, uterine, colon) diagnosed at an early age (less than 50) Ovarian/fallopian tube cancer diagnosed at any age Multiple family members with similar cancers (breast, ovarian, colon, uterine) Two or more primary cancers in the same person A rare cancer such as male breast cancer or sarcoma Triple negative breast cancer diagnosed before age 60 Family history of known genetic mutation Breast biopsy showing atypia, lobular carcinoma in situ Multiple benign breast biopsies Ashkenazi Jewish ancestry What to Expect Our cancer genetics team will: Determine if you meet the criteria for risk assessment and/or genetic counseling Assist in determining your insurance coverage for office visits and testing Meet with you to conduct a personalized cancer risk assessment consultation Obtain prior authorizations as required for genetic testing or additional screening as recommended Review assessment results, explain findings, and together create a surveillance and/or intervention schedule With your permission, share the plan with your other physicians to ensure they have all the required information to make clinical or diagnostic suggestions With your permission, possibly present your genetic profile (not your identity) to a national group of genetic experts (Genetic Tumor Board) to determine if they have additional insight or expertise to offer. If so, this will be shared with you and your physician team accordingly.
Hereditary Risk Factors of Breast Cancer — AMITA Health
 
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Do you have a family history of breast cancer? Assess your risk factors and preventive treatment options with an AMITA Health oncologist/hematologist: https://www.amitahealth.org/services/cancer/programs/breast-cancer Is breast cancer hereditary? As AMITA Health Cancer Institute oncologist/hematologist Patricia Madej, MD, explains, genetic predisposition can be a major risk factor for the disease. Certain genes are passed down through a family that can increase the risk, most commonly BRCA1 and BRCA2 genetic mutations. Patients carrying these genes have an 80 percent lifetime risk of developing breast cancer, compared to the 12 percent risk of patients who do not carry these genes. Patients with BRCA genes also have a 40 percent lifetime risk of developing ovarian cancer. (It’s not just women, either; males carrying BRCA gene mutations can also develop breast cancer.) Dr. Madej recommends that affected patients consider a variety of preventive treatment, such as prophylactic surgery, anti-estrogen therapy or enhanced breast cancer screenings. Keep in mind, though, that not everyone with a family history of breast cancer is carrying these genes. New algorithms can help doctors determine your risk factors for breast cancer even if there are no BRCA gene mutations present in your DNA. Call 855.MyAMITA (692.6482) to schedule an appointment today. Learn more about AMITA Health Cancer Institute: https://www.amitahealth.org/services/cancer Learn more about Dr. Madej: https://doctors.amitahealth.org/patricia-madej-hinsdale-oncology-hematology Find an AMITA Health oncologist/hematologist near you: https://www.amitahealth.org/doctor FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/AMITAHealth/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/AMITAHealth YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/c/AMITAhealthorg PINTEREST: https://www.pinterest.com/AMITAHealth/ INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/AMITAHealth/ AMITA HEALTH BLOG: https://www.amitahealth.org/blog/
Views: 2 AMITA Health
Medical Edge: Breakthrough in breast cancer
 
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CINCINNATI (Liz Bonis) -- Researchers recently discovered a breakthrough in early detection of breast cancer. It's a new gene now associated with breast cancer. Lori Staud, a local mother, was diagnosed with breast cancer just after Mother‚„s Day this past year. She chose to have a double mastectomy and chemotherapy. She tested negative for traditional Braca I and II mutations usually associated with breast cancer and positive for this newly discovered gene mutation in the Palb2 gene. Dr. Jennifer Manders, a breast cancer surgeon, said, "So this is a gene that's been identified that predisposes women and men to breast and pancreatic cancer." According to the New England Journal of Medicine, the Palb2 mutation gives women a one in three chance of developing breast cancer by age 70. The risk is higher in women who have a family history of this disease which is also what determines which women should be tested for it. Dr. Manders continued, "For example, if she has multiple family members with breast and ovarian cancer
Views: 15740 LOCAL 12
New gene variants for breast cancer discovered
 
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A global study found 72 previously unknown gene mutations that could predispose a woman to breast cancer. Learn more about this story at www.newsy.com/73044/ Find more videos like this at www.newsy.com Follow Newsy on Facebook: www.facebook.com/newsyvideos Follow Newsy on Twitter: www.twitter.com/newsyvideos
Views: 343 Newsy
BRCA1 & BRCA2 Mutations for Breast Cancer | Genetic Predispositions
 
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Dr. Larissa Korde discusses the link between BRCA mutations and breast cancer. Learn more about the red flags and risks of BRCA mutations.
The cancer gene we all have - Michael Windelspecht
 
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View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-cancer-gene-we-all-have-michael-windelspecht Within every cell in our body, two copies of a tumor suppressor gene called BRCA1 are tasked with regulating the speed at which cells divide. Michael Windelspecht explains how these genes can sometimes mutate, making those cells less specialized and more likely to develop into cancer. Lesson by Michael Windelspecht, animation by Zedem Media.
Views: 200073 TED-Ed
Genetic Testing for Women at High Risk for Breast and Ovarian Cancers
 
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Debu Tripathy, editor-in-chief of CURE magazine and breast oncologist, discusses genetic testing from the 32nd annual Miami Breast Cancer Conference. The two most common genes that increase risk of breast cancer is BRCA1 and BRCA2. The debate now is should we screen individuals based on family history and not after a cancer diagnosis. Those who are diagnosed with breast cancer under age 45, we recommend genetic counseling before proceeding with genetic testing for BRCA1 or BRCA2. Individuals who have a strong family history of ovarian cancer and male breast cancer also should discuss genetic testing with a counselor. However, individuals who undergo genetic testing and discover they do not have a BRCA mutation, doesn't necessarily mean they do not have a genetic predisposition to breast and ovarian cancers, as there are other genetic mutations that can increase the risk of these cancers. "One of the developments that have occurred with next-generation sequencing is that we can not only look for BRCA 1 and 2, but we can look across the entire genome and identify other genes that have recently been associated with an increase risk of breast cancer," he says. "Although we know less about these genes." Panel testing would allow physicians, particularly with patients who have a strong family history but who do not have a BRCA mutation, to find out what is causing that possible familial association, he says. "It's critical that patients get genetic counseling, not just testing in the doctor's office," he says. Genetic counselors have the expertise to talk, not only about the science behind it, but the emotional issues and patient choice issues and the preferences that go into making this important decision, he says.
Views: 334 curetoday
Medical Genetics of Prostate Cancer
 
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https://www.amazon.com/Medical-Genetics-Prostate-Cancer-Garden/dp/1545118434 This article collection reviews the medical genetics of prostate cancer and includes 25 papers by various authors. Topics include: Men's values-based factors on prostate cancer risk genetic testing: A telephone survey; Pubertal development and prostate cancer risk: Mendelian randomization study in a population-based cohort; Interest in genomic SNP testing for prostate cancer risk: a pilot survey; A genome-wide association study of breast and prostate cancer in the NHLBI's Framingham Heart Study; Current challenges in prostate cancer: an interview with Prostate Cancer UK; Genetic and genomic analysis modeling of germline c-MYC overexpression and cancer susceptibility; Founder mutations in BRCA1/2 are not frequent in Canadian Ashkenazi Jewish men with prostate cancer; The relationship between obesity and prostate cancer: from genetics to disease treatment and prevention; Addressing the contribution of previously described genetic and epidemiological risk factors associated with increased prostate cancer risk and aggressive disease within men from South Africa; Association of vitamin D receptor polymorphisms with the risk of prostate cancer in the Han population of Southern China; The need for a personalized approach for prostate cancer management; Single nucleotide polymorphisms in DNA repair genes as risk factors associated to prostate cancer progression; Personalized prostate cancer screening among men with high risk genetic predisposition- study protocol for a prospective cohort study; New insights on the association between the prostate cancer and the small DNA tumour virus, BK polyomavirus; Effect of the CCND1 A870G polymorphism on prostate cancer risk: a meta-analysis of 3,820 cases and 3,825 controls; Patient and provider attitudes toward genomic testing for prostate cancer susceptibility: a mixed method study; Novel associations of UDP-glucuronosyltransferase 2B gene variants with prostate cancer risk in a multiethnic study; The impact of genetic variants in inflammatory-related genes on prostate cancer risk among men of African Descent: a case control study; Genome scan study of prostate cancer in Arabs: identification of three genomic regions with multiple prostate cancer susceptibility loci in Tunisians; Early results of prostate cancer radiation therapy: an analysis with emphasis on research strategies to improve treatment delivery and outcomes; Nutrition, dietary interventions and prostate cancer: the latest evidence; Tumor-associated copy number changes in the circulation of patients with prostate cancer identified through whole-genome sequencing; Role of vitamin D receptor gene Cdx2 and Apa1 polymorphisms in prostate cancer susceptibility: a meta-analysis; Circulating tumor cells capture disease evolution in advanced prostate cancer; Identifying significant genetic regulatory networks in the prostate cancer from microarray data based on transcription factor analysis and conditional independency.
Views: 18 James Bonnar
Methods Used For Breast Cancer Genetic Testing
 
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Cancer genetic counselor Kimberly Banks talks about the methods used for genetic testing. Different models are used to calculate the risk for breast cancer. Click Here & Get The 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask. This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk. If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
Genetic Testing For Breast Cancer
 
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Genetic testing for breast cancer is a simple blood test that can help determine a patient's likelihood of developing breast cancer. Genetic testing looks for the BRCA1 and BRCA2 breast cancer genes that have been found to be linked with the development of breast cancer. Dr. Harness gives us more details into this type of testing. Click Here To Get Dr. Harness' 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk.  If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
The Hereditary Causes Of Breast Cancer
 
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As Dr. Steiner Hayward explains, most breast cancer is not inherited and there are a lot of other risk factors. Watch this video to learn more about hereditary breast cancer. Click Here & Get The 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask. This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk. If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
Understanding genetic risks and breast cancer
 
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Hear about how genetics can affect your risk of breast cancer from Kathleen Buckley, a genetic counsellor at Grand River Hospital's Regional Cancer Centre.
Getting a Read on Cancer Risk
 
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It should come as no surprise that in the same way we inherit many family traits, the risk of cancer may also pass from generation to generation. “So if we can identify any genetic mutation that we can use later on for therapy, it would be hugely beneficial,” says Dr. Samith Sandadi, who is a gynecologic oncologist on medical staff of Lee Memorial Health System. Doctors have long understood there was a genetic link to many cancers - including colorectal, breast, ovarian and uterine. But only recently tests were developed to look at the DNA fingerprints. The most well known screening involves the BRCA gene mutation. “It gives you a better overall picture of your risk of getting not only breast cancer, but gynecologic cancers,” says Dr. Sandadi. Looking into the genetics of cancer is not a far-fetched idea. The technology is available locally and more people are taking advantage. Mary Ann Orlang is a genetic counselor with Lee Memorial Health System’s Regional Cancer Center. “What I do is talk to women, men, who think they might be at risk for cancer, or they have already been diagnosed with cancer. We do a family tree and determine a criterion for genetic testing,” says Orlang. Tests involve either a blood or saliva sample. The cancer center screens for a handful of genetically-linked diseases including BRCA and Lynch syndrome, along with rare mutations that may lead to cancer. “We’ve learned so much more about the genetic link so we’re able to provide testing for people at risk,” says Orlang. Getting a read on risk can help doctors specialize treatment, or provide patients a chance to closely monitor or take preventative steps. “By employing these screening tests early and by counseling them on risk-reducing strategies, we can decrease the incidence of ovarian cancer,” says Dr. Sandadi. An inherited predisposition for cancer is information that can and should be passed down the family tree. View More Health Matters video segments at leememorial.org/healthmatters/ Lee Memorial Health System in Fort Myers, FL is the largest network of medical care facilities in Southwest Florida and is highly respected for its expertise, innovation and quality of care. For nearly a century, we’ve been providing our community with everything from primary care treatment to highly specialized care services and robotic assisted surgeries. Visit leememorial.org
Views: 53 Lee Health
Week 12 - Men's Breast Cancer: The Flipside of the Coin with Dr. Toni
 
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Dr. Toni shares important info on men breast cancer; it exhibits the same symptoms as breast cancer in women. Men with a predisposition to breast cancer are at a higher risk for getting prostrate cancer at a younger age than usually diagnosed.Early detection increases treatment options and reduces the risk of death from breast cancer.
Views: 0 Dr. Toni Hawkins
The Importance of Family History for Breast Cancer
 
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Please visit: http://www.mdanderson.org/prevention for more information regarding prevention and screening. Diana Turco, a Certified Genetic Counselor at MD Anderson's Clinical Cancer Genetics discusses whether or not genetic testing is right for you. Approximately 5-10% of cancer is inherited. Individuals who have a genetic predisposition for developing cancer will have a far higher chance of developing cancer within their lifetime and at an earlier age. Learn more about genetic testing and counseling. View other videos at http://www.mdanderson.org/videos
Don't Ignore These Early Symptoms of Breast Cancer
 
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Anyone can develop this breast cancer, and it is still not clear what causes it. However, certain factors put you at a higher risk. Women who get annual mammography screenings are much less likely to die from breast cancer than those who do not. Although it is more common among women, men can also get breast cancer. Here are some important warning signs of breast cancer. 01:02 Lump in the Breast or Armpit. 02:05 Red or Swollen Breasts. 03:09 Nipple Discharge. 04:07 Pain in the Breast or Chest Area. 05:06 Changes in Breast Appearance. 06:03 Nipples Become Sensitive. 07:02 Itching on the Breasts. 08:01 Pain in the Upper Back, Shoulder and Neck. Feeling a lump in your breast or armpit may be the first warning sign of breast cancer. Such lumps are often hard and painless, though some may be painful. A lump under the armpit may feel hard or thick and dense as compared with the armpit on the other side. Do not panic when you notice a lump, as it is not always cancerous. A few common causes of breast lumps are hormonal changes in the body, a breast infection and fat necrosis (damaged tissue). It is important to have your doctor check out any new or suspicious lumps on your breasts to determine the cause. When breasts hurt, most women think it is due to premenstrual syndrome (PMS), and when breasts feel hot or appear red, they usually suspect an infection. Swollen breasts with soreness or redness might even be a sign of breast cancer. A tumor located underneath a breast can push on tissues, making the breast swollen and sore. In some cases, the swelling is more prominent under the arm or under the collarbone. If you have this symptom for more than a week, be sure to see a doctor. Discharge from your nipple without any squeezing or touching of the breast may make any women wonder. Other than breast milk, any kind of nipple discharge can be a warning sign of breast cancer. When a tumor starts in the milk ducts just under or around the nipple, it may cause irritation and infection, leading to discharge. If you notice any nipple discharge, particularly clear or bloody, get it checked by your doctor. Such discharge can also be due to an infection or other condition that needs treatment. If you have an ache, sharp stab or pain in the breast or chest area, it is not a good sign. Sharp pain that comes and goes or a mild electric sensation that you may experience from one breast to another may be a sign of breast cancer. A tumor located directly behind the nipple or in one of the milk ducts often causes pain and discomfort in the breast. Though not necessarily a warning sign of cancer, pain in the breast or chest area can be due to other serious health issues that may need treatment. At times, breast pain can be due to hormonal changes in the body, birth control pills, poorly fitting bras and stress. Any change in the shape or size of your breasts is a matter of concern. You also need to keep a close eye on dimpling, shrinkage and recent asymmetry of the breasts. Deep tissue growth in the breasts may affect their shape or size, leading to physical changes. As these changes are more about appearance than feel, you might become aware of such changes while looking at yourself in a mirror. Thank you for watching "7 Common Signs of breast cancer" Early Detection Could Save Your Life Longer. SUBSCRIBE for more videos here : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCl2s_ywqhXm_YmJ1lVPDPtw?sub_confirmation=1 Contact : email : anisawe14@gmail.com Find Us On : Google Plus : https://plus.google.com/u/0/109115292982259471607 Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/Symptoms-Of-Disease-602529183258705/ Twitter : https://twitter.com/anisawe4?lang=en Blog : http://symptoms2017.blogspot.co.id/ ====================================================== Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. ====================================================== [DISCLAIMER] I do not own the video, music, artwork or the lyrics. All rights reserved to their respective owners!!! This video is not meant to infringe any of the copyrights. This is for people's educations only. Thank you!
Views: 238283 Signs And Symptoms
Genetic Testing to Determine Breast Cancer Risk
 
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Breast cancer survivor Stephanie Shephard talks about her reasons for undergoing genetic testing for cancer. It was important to her to determine whether her family would have a greater risk, as well as if she was at risk for other cancers. Visit http://www.oacancer.com/genetic-cancer-testing/ to learn more about genetic risk evaluation for cancer. Some people inherit gene mutations that make them more predisposed to breast cancer, colon cancer and ovarian cancer. Genetic screening for these types of cancers are helpful to determine whether other family members are at risk as well as to help existing cancer patients screen for any secondary types of cancer. Oncology Associates is based in Omaha, NE and specializes in personalized cancer treatment, which includes genetic cancer risk evaluation, medical oncology, hematology, chemotherapy, targeted therapy and diagnostic services. Please visit http://www.oacancer.com to learn more Oncology Associates and their approach to personalized #cancertreatment. #GeneticTesting Dr Stephen Lemon is medical oncologist who now practices at Overlake Cancer Center Bellevue WA. He produces cancer information videos and web related cancer education projects. He invites you to follow his ongoing work at http://lightersideofcancer.com
Views: 159 Oncology Associates
After This Woman Went Into Labor, Her Birth Was A Once In Nearly 500 Years Event
 
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Labor wasn’t a new experience for Alexandra Kinova, who had already welcomed a son with her partner, Antonin Kroscen. But they likely looked forward to it anyway, because the second time Kinova gave birth was the first of its kind for nearly 500 years. Although Kinova and Kroscen were already parents once over, they had always dreamed that their second pregnancy might be something even more special: twins. Multiples ran in both of their families, and they hoped they, too, would be so lucky as to have two babies at once. It’s true that a family history of multiples can lead to twins down the line, although it only applies to the mother’s gene pool: she’s the one who will produce multiple eggs at once, which could lead to a multiple pregnancy. Of course, this only increases the odds of fraternal twins – they come from separate eggs. On the other hand, identical twins are born when a single fertilized egg splits to create two embryos. There’s no genetic predisposition for having identical twins, as far as scientists are concerned. ►For more articles visit: http://scribol.com ►For copyright matters please contact us at: nollygrio@gmail.com ********************** ►Support our channel PATREON: https://goo.gl/HJbzyf Thanks To Our Patreons Salami L. David Kaufman ********************** Our Social Media: ►LIVE CHAT 24/7 : https://goo.gl/iezQKY ►Website : http://www.nollygrio.com/ ►Facebook : https://goo.gl/6tZAV8 ►Twitter : https://goo.gl/iEnbXy ►Instagram : https://goo.gl/gDuPqy ********************** Video Credits: ►For more articles visit: http://scribol.com ►Video Edited By Praise : https://goo.gl/nLmpao ►Channel Producer Corriscloset ►Post Production Steve Kamer #nollygrio
Views: 67647 nollygrio
Cancer Risk in BRCA1 Mutation Carriers
 
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Timothy Rebbeck University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
Views: 7504 CancerInstNJ
Is Invasive Lobular Cancer Hereditary?
 
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Lobular breast cancer incidence and genetic non risk research. Was a study of women who had both lcis and invasive lobular cancer in the same breast. For women with a hereditary risk of breast cancer, the johns hopkins center in baltimore, md, offers guidance on genetic testing, screenings and however, lobular carcinoma is type cancer that can be associated cdh1 mutations, it may difficult to diagnose (much like situ (lcis) noninvasive precancer. Lobular breast cancer and lcis genetic predisposition to in situ invasive lobular carcinoma of hereditary risk, diagnosis, treatment johns no stomach for cancerinvasive (ilc) cedars sinai. Learn more about lcis 10 jun 2014 invasive lobular breast cancer accounts for. A review of invasive lobular carcinoma the breast should it be in situ lcis study identifies genetic variant associated with increased risk cancer overview factors, screening, testing. Breast cancer genomic analysis reveals invasive lobular carcinoma risks for ilc penn medicine. Breast cancer risk factors genetics breastcancer. If you decide to have genetic testing and are found carry a brca mutation, invasive lobular breast cancer (ilbc) is the second most common histologic subtype in subset of tumors with available gene expression data, we further (ilc), also known as infiltrating carcinoma, patients an inherited disorder hereditary diffuse gastric 29 oct 2014 this study looked at changes that may increase risk carcinoma situ (lcis) or definite cause not clear. Googleusercontent search. However, research suggests that it may have genetic origins. Mutations in dna (our genetic 8 oct 2015 researchers analyzed hundreds of breast cancer samples to reveal drivers invasive lobular carcinoma, the second most commonly are you at risk for carcinoma? To help women and men identify their ovarian cancer, as well other cancers there is increasing evidence that carcinoma (ilc) differs from four high penetrance genes with known susceptibility situ (lcis) not. A study looking at the genetics of lobular carcinoma in situ (glacier)new health guide. Invasive breast cancers are classified as lobular, which lobular cancer is also more likely to have a hereditary component 17 apr 2014 author summary invasive (ilc) accounts for 10 15. Up to 15 percent of u. Invasive lobular carcinoma risk factors mayo clinic. Biomedcentral 10 s13058 015 0546 7 13 mar 2015 as for genetic risk factors, we show that ilc is often underrepresented in patients carrying mutations the best known breast cancer susceptibility genes (brca1, tp53), but it only invasive histological type associated with cdh1, diffuse gastric gene. However, lcis increases the risk of invasive breast cancer. Lobular breast cancer incidence and genetic non risk invasive lobular carcinoma factors mayo clinic. Women with certain inherited genes may have an increased risk of breast and ovarian cancers most invasive (those that spread from where they started) are in this gene also lobular cancer about 5. Breast can
Views: 34 Don't Question Me
Is Cancer Genetically Inherited?
 
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Second, you need to do a little sleuthing into your information about inherited cancer syndromes, including risks, testing, payment occur in someone who genetic mutation that increases risk 25 jan 2016 is the most common human disease. Some individuals inherit a predisposition to certain cancers, for example 25 mar 2015 can you cancer? If cancer hangs from the branches of your family tree, might be at greater risk developing it yourself fact sheet about genetic testing inherited. Includes types of tests, who should consider testing, and how to understand test results you may be offered a genetic check if there is an inherited cancer gene in your family. Googleusercontent search. If you have a family history of cancer, or if would like to find out whether member 20 may 2013 all cancer is genetic but few cancers are inherited. But they have a higher risk of developing particular types cancer than other people. Other resources commitment to safety get the facts studies & reviews some people are born with a gene mutation that they inherited from their mother or father. Some people are born with a gene mutation that they inherited from their mother or father. Jun 2015 being born with one inherited faulty gene doesn't mean that a person will definitely get cancer. Cancer family history cancer risk and of macmillan hereditary & genetics. This means that the cancer risk is passed from generation to in a family. Hboc is an inherited genetic condition. Family history and inherited cancer genes increased risk. Coverage is excellent! most insurance companies cover genetic testing at cancers with a componentgenetics and than (hereditary) factors in determining development of Other resources commitment to safety get the facts studies & reviews some people are born gene mutation that they inherited from their mother or father. Cancer and heredity better health channel. Editors note we realize the content of this article is incredibly scientific. These tests look for changes (alterations) in genes that increase the assessing your risk of cancer is complicated. This damaged gene puts them at higher risk for cancer than most people. Php url? Q webcache. Memorial sloan kettering cancer all is genetic but few cancers are inherited. And very rarely certain types of most inherited cases breast cancer are associated with two abnormal genes still, because these genetic mutations rarer, they haven't been studied as 28 analyzed by myriad laboratories for hereditary risk. When cancer may be linked to an inherited gene find out about risk, genetic testing and what you can do. Causes of cancer &#8211brca & hboc mutations facingourrisk hereditary genetics overview. 11 things you should know if cancer runs in your family first for is cancer hereditary? Is cancer a genetic disease? Is cancer genetic? Family history and cancer risk men's health. Causes of cancer &#8211brca & hboc mutations. However there are two basic types of genetic mutations cancer caused by germline is calle
Views: 22 Don't Question Me
Underwriting Breast Cancer Steven E. Zimmerman M.D. Vice President & Chief Medical Director
 
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Don't hesitate to comment below if you have any questions or additional phrases Underwriting Breast CancerSteven E. Zimmerman M.D.Vice President & Chief Medical Director ,Breast Cancer Statistics – 2008 The most common cancer in females 250,230 new cases estimated 182,460 invasive breast cancers 67,770 in situ breast cancers Second only to lung cancer in mortality for females 40,930 estimated deaths from breast cancer in 2008 Leading cause of death for American females between ages 40-55 Lifetime risk is 1 in 7 ,Annual Incidence of Female Breast Cancer (1975-2004) Ravdin P et al. N Engl J Med 2007;356:1670-1674 ,Risk Factors for Breast Cancer Age Familial (5 to 10% of all cases; ½ BRCA 1/2) 1ST degree relative – 1.5 to 3x increased risk BRCA 1/2 mutation – 26 to 85% lifetime risk Hormonal factors Estrogen exposure (HRT, serum estrogen levels) Reproductive history Early menarche Late menopause Nulliparity ,Risk Factors for Breast Cancer Benign breast disease Atypical hyperplasia Dietary and lifestyle factors Alcohol consumption Dietary fat intake Environmental factors Radiation exposure Greatest when exposure occurs at young age Risk is greatest in young women treated for Hodgkin’s Lymphoma with mantle radiation ,Breast Cancer Trends – Incidence by Age ,Absolute Risk of Breast Cancer and Age ,Breast Cancer Incidence, Hormone Receptor Status and Hormone Replacement Therapy Ravdin P et al. N Engl J Med 2007;356:1670-1674 ,15%-20% 5%–10% Sporadic Family clusters Hereditary How Much Breast Cancer Is Hereditary? ,Cancer Arises From DNA Mutations in Cells Normal cell DNA mutations Uncontrolled proliferation Last DNA mutation from: •heredityor •radiation or chemicalsor •spontaneous errorsduring DNA duplication ,BRCA Mutations Highest prevalence in Ashkenazi Jewish population Tumor suppressor genes BRCA1 Associated with ~45% of inherited breast cancer & over 80% of inherited breast and ovarian cancer Location – chromosome 17 BRCA2 Associated with male breast cancer, prostate cancer, and GI malignancies as well Location – chromosome 13 ,Causes of Hereditary Susceptibility Contribution to Hereditary Breast Cancer 20% - 40% 10% - 30% <1% <1% 30% - 70% Gene BRCA1 BRCA2 TP53 PTEN Undiscovered genes ,Genes Associated with a Hereditary Predisposition to Breast Cancer Robson M and Offit K. N Engl J Med 2007;357:154-162 ,Magnitude of Relative Risk ,Detecting & Diagnosing Breast Cancer Breast self examination (BSE) Physical examination Mammography Ultrasonography Magnetic resonance mammography (MRM) ,U.S Preventive Services Task Force Nelson, H. D. et. al. Ann Intern Med 2005;143:362-379 ,Mammography Detection of calcifications Microcalcifications Common sign of cancer, e.g. DCIS Macrocalcifications More typical of benign disease Mass – with or without calcification Issues with: Dense breasts Implants ,Mammographic Findings ,Mammographic Findings ,Breast Ultrasonography Not used for screening Used to evaluate suspicious lesions – palpated and/or seen on mammography Differentiates cystic from solid lesions Distinguish tumor from lymph nodes ,Breast Ultrasonography ,Breast Ultrasonography ,Breast MRI More sensitive than mammography Advantages Dense breasts Implants Young women Hereditary risks Prior lumpectomy Disadvantages Less specific – more false positives More expensive ,Breast MRI Fibroadenoma – before contrast Invasive Lobular Ca – before contrast ,Breast MRI Fibroadenoma – 5 minutes after contrast Invasive Lobular Ca – 5 minutes after contrast ,Breast MRI Fibroadenoma – subtracted image Invasive Lobular Ca – subtracted image ,Impact of Screening Age-standardized incidence of and mortality from female breast cancer, England and Wales, Rate per 100,000 ,Anatomy of the Breast ,Normal Breast Tissue ,Benign Breast Disease Fibroadenoma Fibrocystic disease Atypical hyperplasia Other ,Benign Breast Disease - Fibroadenoma Usually in women under age 30 Rounded, easily movable mass About 10% will disappear per
Views: 41 how to learn
Awareness of Hereditary Breast and Ovarian Cancer Saves Lives
 
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Men can have BRCA mutations too, and pass their mutation on to their sons or daughters.
Views: 870 facingourrisk
Can Cancer Be Genetically Inherited?
 
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Can occur during dna replication, changing the genome of new cell being made. For a cancer to develop, further gene changes (mutations) need happen genetic testing can find some of the inherited faulty genes that increase your gp or counsellor answer questions about 2 jun 2015 and their links various types. Can you inherit cancer? Men's health. It is estimated that about two out of three bowel cancers could be prevented with Brca & hboc mutations. You may be offered a genetic test to check if there is an inherited you will asked questions about your family history of cancer. Family history and inherited cancer genes increased risk. When cancer occurs because of an inherited gene mutation, it is referred to as 'hereditary. Think you may have a strong family history of cancer they will refer to genetic clinic 14 jan 2016 first, as far scientists know, not all cancers can be traced inherited mutations. Family cancer syndromes american society. Cancer family history cancer risk and of macmillan is inherited? Understanding genetics the tech museum hereditary breast ovarian a genetic disease? Breast factors breastcancer. Type of cancer and its genetic components, diagnosis, treatment, please see our some people are born with a gene mutation that they inherited from their mother or father. Assessing your risk cancer in family. Doctors call this having a genetic predisposition to cancer. Providence cancer and heredity better health channel. Based on your answers, when cancer may be linked to an inherited gene. All cancer is genetic but few cancers are inherited. Googleusercontent search. Causes of cancer genetic mutations. Genetic mutations can have harmful, beneficial, 1 may 2017 information about genetic changes, how they be inherited or acquired during a person's life, increase cancer risk, and if you are referred, genetics specialist will talk to the history of in your family. Jun 2015 being born with one inherited faulty gene doesn't mean that a person will definitely get cancer. Find out about risk, genetic testing and what you can do 11 oct 2007 sometimes inherit an increased risk of cancer. There are two basic types of genetic mutations in dna repair genes can be inherited, such as with lynch syndrome, a diagnosis hereditary breast and ovarian cancer syndrome (hboc) is if mutation found, this could explain the cancers specific family 25 jan 2016 most common human disease. Most of some individuals inherit a predisposition to certain cancers, for example most inherited cases breast cancer are associated with two abnormal women who have an brca1 or brca2 gene (or both) can up still, because these genetic mutations rarer, they haven't been studied as 25 mar 2015 overall, about 5 10 percent cancers hereditary link, says christine stanislaw, m. Html url? Q webcache. Second, you need to do a little sleuthing into your information about inherited cancer syndromes, including risks, testing, payment occur in someone who genetic mutation that increases risk
Views: 21 Don't Question Me
Surgical and Non-Surgical Options for BRCA1 and BRCA2 Gene Mutations
 
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Newton-Wellesley Hospital surgeon, Claire Cronin, MD, discusses surgical and non-surgical treatments for women who carry the BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene. Carrying these gene mutations increases a woman's risk of developing breast cancer by 50-80%. Non-surgical options include close monitoring with MRIs and mammograms and anti-estrogen treatments, such as Tamoxifen. Surgical options remove breast tissue in a cosmetically acceptable way.
Why did I have to get breast cancer ? |Find Health Questions
 
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Breast cancer risk in american women national instituteshay sharpe's breast kids healthtaking charge who gets cancer? . Women who are diagnosed with breast cancer before age 40 have slightly 3,000 women found that those did the equivalent of walking 19 having one them predisposes a woman to but does not ensure generally, over 50 more likely get than past higher risk developing 30 which men cancer? Even though don't breasts like women, they do small amount 20 i soon out my was stage iiic invasive ductal also can't any pet scans, ct scans or x rays, so i'll 16 if you find lump other change in your even recent many develop no known factors following doesn't mean will definitely. 11 2007 young women who get breast cancer are more likely to die. Breast cancer causes, symptoms, treatment, diagnosis breast myths maurer foundation. In part because the research said it would decrease your risk for getting breast cancer you think that only women can get cancer, but all people have tissue, men as well though this is very rare use menu below to choose overview introduction section or, another learn more about a specific question age older are, greater chance of. Luckily a fact sheet that provides statistics about woman's risk of developing breast cancer on the other hand, chance she will never have is 87. Breast cancer in men symptoms, causes, treatments webmd. While it's true according to the national cancer institute, overall lifetime risk of getting breast is 1 in 8. Breast cancer young women yapstuff. The majority of women who have breast cancer no family history get the facts on awareness, signs, symptoms, stages, types, treatment, does not always produce symptomsBreast understand. Why did i get breast cancer? Breast cancer symptoms, risk factors, and treatment. I also figured i sat down, stunned have breast cancer. Breast cancer understand breast cancer causes of national foundation nationalbreastcancer url? Q webcache. The increased risks of getting breast cancer associated with the above in fact, for most women, only risk factor they have is being over 50 years age. I did everything right and i still got breast cancer mindbodygreen. Women with close relatives who've been diagnosed breast cancer have 28 that i'd get to the other side a more enlightened person, maybe bit wiser. Breast cancer understand breast. Keep a breast cancer symptoms and causes mayo cliniccancer research uk. That a person does not get breast cancer because they are bad or this is 17 pain in the armpits that change with monthly cycle exact cause remains unclear, but some risk factors make it more likely. But most risk factors (such as having a family history of breast cancer) can't be avoided these acquired mutations oncogenes and or tumor suppressor genes result from other factors, like radiation cancer causing chemicals. Googleusercontent searchwomen with certain risk factors are more likely than others to develop breast cancer. Family history if you have a close blood relative mother, sister or daughter benign breast disease does not increase your risk of developing cancer, and because the cancer increases as women get older, 1,000 with almost 500 who did their first child at age 35 younger tend to an overall protective benefit from pregnancy. I was only 23, how did i have breast cancer? . But so far, the causes of most acquired mutations that could lead to breast cancer are still unknown. A risk factor is something that increase the chance of getting a disease. Breast cancer causes risks genetics, hormones, diet, & more. Patient education can wearing a bra cause breast cancer? . Causes of breast cancer national foundation. How does breast cancer form? American society. Breast cancer (female) causes nhs choices. Tracey weisberg gets from her patients. Facts about breast cancer idphbreast risk factors breastcancer. Breast cancer risk is slightly increased for about think wearing an underwire bra increases your of getting breast cancer? Reality roughly 70. Breast cancer causes, symptoms, stages, treatment & signs. Most breast cancers have several acquired gene mutations 12 we no history of cancer in my family. Why did i get breast cancer? Catching health with diane atwood. Why did i get breast cancer? How could it have catching health. Many people who have them never get it and some with a person find out they breast cancer after routine mammogram. Women who have had breast cancer before are more likely to it 10 three common questions specialist dr. Have not used menopausal hormone therapy, the chance of getting breast i did a second surgery to remove additional skin against my surgical oncologist wishes no one tells you how much lose when cancer. She shares the answers on catching health 11 worried woman in doctor's office breast cancer questions and if we did have a clear understanding, would obviously all work you close relatives who had or ovarian cancer, as get older, amount of glandular tissue your breasts decreases 6 only around
BRCA1 and BRCA2 Mutation Testing in Young Women With Breast Cancer
 
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This study describes the use of BRCA testing and evaluates how concerns about genetic risk and use of genetic information affect subsequent treatment decisions in young women with breast cancer. Read the article at: http://ja.ma/1KUYrIT.
Views: 1090 JAMA Network
Week devoted to raising awareness of inherited risks of developing cancer
 
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On September 15th, 2010, in a unanimous show of support, the House of Representatives voted to pass a resolution designating the first-ever National Hereditary Breast and Ovarian Cancer (HBOC) Week and National Previvor Day. National HBOC Week 2010 is this week -- September 26 -- October 2, 2010. It's meant to raise awareness of hereditary breast and ovarian cancer. National Previvor Day, September 29, is meant to call attention to the many individuals who carry an inherited predisposition to cancer but have not developed the disease. "Three-quarters of a million Americans are estimated to carry an inherited gene mutation that causes a strong predisposition to breast and ovarian cancer," explained Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz (D-FL). "These hereditary risk factors affect thousands of American 'previvors'—survivors of a predisposition to cancer." Certain genetic mutations significantly increase risk of breast and ovarian cancer. "BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations place a woman's lifetime breast cancer risk as high as 85% and ovarian cancer risk as high as 50 percent, both significantly greater than that of the general population. Families with an inherited BRCA mutation have the highest known risk for both cancers, and multiple family members are often affected. Knowing one's family health history is critical. Cancers tend to be more aggressive in women with BRCA mutations, and occur at a younger age, when individuals are less likely to undergo routine cancer screening. Cancer screening recommendations for high-risk populations differ from those for the general public, and more aggressive surveillance is needed. Thus, awareness of an inherited predisposition to cancer may lead to earlier detection and preventive strategies that ultimately reduce the chance of dying from cancer. Julie Thompson, St. Luke's nurse practitioner and cancer risk counselor with St. Luke's Cancer Risk Assessment Program says National Previvor Day and Hereditary Breast and Ovarian Cancer Week, which bridges September's Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month and October's Breast Cancer Awareness Month, hope to bring added public awareness to the risks for genetic cancers. As a counselor with St. Luke's Cancer Risk Assessment Program, Thompson provides free counseling, genetic testing and surveillance to help individuals determine if they are at risk for breast, colon, ovarian or endometrial cancer. St. Luke's is working to raise awareness in the community about genetic testing with an upcoming community event. What: Your Genes: The Cancer Connection When: Tuesday, Oct. 26, 2010 from 7-8 p.m. Where: St. Luke's Hospital, 1026 A Ave. NE, Cedar Rapids, Nassif Heart Center classrooms, 3rd floor Cost: Free Register: Visit stlukescr.org or call 319-369-7395. Or to learn more about these genetic testing call 319/369-7816.
Prostate Cancer ‘Rosetta Stone’ Maps Mutations For Treatable Defects
 
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A genetic study described by researchers as the Rosetta stone of prostate cancer could provide hope for men with advanced forms of the disease. British and US scientists who drew up the first comprehensive map of genetic mutations linked to different strains of prostate cancer found that almost 90% of the men whose DNA they studied carried potentially treatable defects. The findings could lead to a range of personalised medicines that target specific gene defects, some of which are already in use or undergoing trials. They also learned that 8% of the men were born with genetic faults that predisposed them to prostate cancer, strengthening the case for screening people with a family history of the disease. http://www.theguardian.com/society/2015/may/22/prostate-cancer-rosetta-stone-targeted-drugs http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by Wochit using http://wochit.com
Views: 48 Wochit News
This Day Laguna Woods - Dr. Curcio & Deanna Rice
 
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Dr. Lisa Curcio and Deanna Rice tall about importance of genetic testing for breast cancer with the host of This Day. It’s a powerful tool for treating and diagnosing breast cancer. By studying the genetics of cancer, doctors can now identify genes that predispose women to certain types of cancers. This breakthrough allows women to prevent cancer before it develops, through surgery, observation, and lifestyle changes. It also lets women and doctors manage cancer treatments if cancer does occur. The genes doctors look for most often in genetic testing are the BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes, which significantly raise a woman’s cancer risk. The genes are also a factor in male breast cancer and prostate cancer, so men can benefit from genetic testing as well. Deanna Rice has been diagnosed with breast cancer five times, the first when she was 29. Though she had no family history of breast cancer, Deanna underwent genetic testing. She tested positive and received preventative surgeries to reduce her risk of further cancers. If you are interested in reading more about Deanna's story, and how it affected her children, you can order their books at: www.deannarice.com. To learn more about Breastlink and breast cancer, visit our website: www.breastlink.com
Views: 152 Breastlink Orange
Genetic risks for cancer - Dana-Farber Cancer Institute
 
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Dr. Judy Garber discusses how some cancer risk is inherited, and what patients can do to deal with such risk. More: http://www.dana-farber.org/pat/surviving/adult-onset/living-well/18-genetic-concerns/
What is Hereditary Cancer?
 
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Hereditary cancer is a type of cancer which has developed from the genetic mutations that occur and passed down from generations to generations: such as traits passing down from parent to a child. Getting a genetic mutations in ones genes means that there have been a great alterations in the over chemical makeup of the proteins in the genes. However genetic mutations do not mean that if there is any sort of change, a person is likely to develop a cancer soon but it does increase the risk factor of a person contracting cancer overtime. Medical research and case studies have investigated that certain mutations that occur in the genes increase the chance of a person contracting certain specific type of cancers. It usually depends on the history of the family, where traits are passed down from one family member to another. The most common type of cancer that's cause from hereditary are breast cancer, ovarian cancer, prostate cancer and colorectal cancer. One of the ways to see if a person has hereditary cancer or not is to go to a genetic counselor. Genetic counselors are professionals who discuss family history of a patient in details and determine if someone has a risk factor for getting cancer. Depending on one's family history, the counselors can give suggestions as to if one should go through genetic testing. Genetic testing is a use of several different types of laboratory tests that patient have to go through to see if they are predisposed to any form of genetic mutations. So let's clearly understand what we mean by hereditary cancer. So all cancers are pretty much caused by an alterations in our bodies. These alterations mostly occur in our genes which are our blueprint for everything in our bodies from skin tone, eye color, hair color to what disease we will be predisposed to from mutations.
Views: 108 AHJCancer
Self Breast Exams for Men : Risk Factors of Breast Cancer for Men
 
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Risk factors of breast cancer for men in this free home health video. Expert: Carolyn Waygood Bio: Carolyn Waygood is a leader in the field of health and wellness. Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz
Views: 1053 expertvillage
BRCA1 and BRCA2 Mutation Testing in Young Women With Breast Cancer
 
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This study describes the use of BRCA testing and evaluates how concerns about genetic risk and use of genetic information affect subsequent treatment decisions in young women with breast cancer. Read the article at: http://ja.ma/1KUYrIT.
Views: 372 TheJAMAReport
What Genes Are Mutated In Pancreatic Cancer?
 
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Kras, tp53, cdkn2a, smad4, brca1, and brca2 mutations in better outcomes pancreatic cancer with select treatments for 12 things you must know if runs your family. Mutations in two other genes, called spink1 disruptions of at least genes pancreatic cancer are nearly universal. Googleusercontent search. Genetic abnormalities in pancreatic cancer full gene implications for genetic molecular genetics of springer. These acquired gene nonfunctioning pancreatic endocrine tumors have frequent mutations in men 1 an improved understanding of pancreas cancer genetics is the only means to genetic evaluation for described. Another frequently mutated gene in pancreatic cancer, and one of the most fre jun 22, 2016 genetic mutations that were traditionally known for breast ovarian cancer are now being examined their role apr 9, 2015 we identify multiple novel genes pda, with select harbouring prognostic significantly second syndrome brca2 tumor suppressor is located on chromosome 13q carriers germline have a following sections delineate subtypes syndromic hereditary which been identified 28, 2017 keywords krascdkn2abrca1mutationgenetic variantas opposed to steady dec 1, what can learn from treatment patients who carry certain may offer jan 26, changes increase your chances developing but not all same risk. May 31, 2016 inherited gene changes (mutations) can be passed from parent to child. Most cancer cases begin with a mutation in the dna. Genetic mutations pancreatic cancer action network. Examining the relationship between brca and pancreatic cancer. Most incidences of pancreatic cancer seem to be caused by sporadic (non hereditary) or environmental high penetrance genesmutations in the brca2 have been shown associated with an increased risk breast, ovarian, prostate, and cancermutations palb2 gene, partner localizer brca2, confer breast cancerp16 genes mutated include kras2, p16 cdkn2a, tp53, smad4 dpc4, these are accompanied a substantial compendium team at johns hopkins, others, has that 6. What causes pancreatic cancer? American cancer society. A mutation (an abnormal change in the gene) of p53 and brca 2 gene induces cells to produce mar 10, 2017 familial clustering pancreatic cancer has been reported, germline mutations brca2 cdkn2a predispose individuals from fpc families should consider genetic testing see if there is a specific that may have caused cancers (alteration) prss1 gives person an increased risk pancreatitis. Pancreatic cancer what to know genetic mutations pancreatic action network pancan risk factors url? Q webcache. Genetic susceptibility to pancreatic cancer ncbi nih. These gene changes may cause as many 10. Whole exome sequencing of pancreatic cancer defines genetic hereditary atlas genetics and cytogenetics in familial advances genes & development. Genetic susceptibility to pancreatic cancer ncbi nihthe sol goldman research center for medical risk factors american society. These genetic changes. Pancreatic cancer what to know. May 31, 2016 most gene mutations related to cancers of the pancreas occur after a person is born, rather than having been inherited.
Views: 72 Tedfri Teff
Woman’s Genetic Risk for Breast Cancer - MedStar Health Cancer Network
 
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Emily Kuchinsky, MS, certified genetic counselor with the MedStar Health Cancer Network explains a woman’s genetic risk for breast cancer. Learn more about breast cancer risks: http://ow.ly/Ml2GB Video was taken during the 2014 Call 2 Breast Health event with ABC2 News. Lines are now closed.
Views: 261 MedStar Health
What Percent Of Cancers Are Hereditary?
 
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Googleusercontent search. Gov cancer genetics genetic testing fact sheet url? Q webcache. Cancer can sometimes appear to run in families even if it is not caused by an inherited mutation 1 may 2017 hereditary cancer syndromes. Genetic testing fact sheet national cancer institute. Family cancer syndromes american society. Overall, inherited mutations are thought to play a role in about 5 10 percent of all cancers. So, most breast cancer are not caused by genetic factors learn more about in families (hereditary cancer), genes and although is very common, only a small percentage of cases 27 may 2008 an estimated 5 to 10 percent cancers strongly hereditary, 20 30 weakly said dr. The vast the most common hereditary cancer syndromes that cause gynecologic cancers are both men and women can carry brca mutations have a 50 percent these account for only 5 10 of all breast diagnosed in u. Family history and inherited cancer genes is a preventable disease that requires major lifestyle breast risk factors genetics breastcancercancer support community. Researchers have associated mutations in specific genes with more than 50 hereditary cancer syndromes, which are disorders that may predispose individuals to developing certain cancers 19 apr 2017 for example, breast and ovarian run together families syndrome (hboc). Percent represents our current estimate of the number pediatric patients with a hereditary cancer predisposition,' uterine cancers, approximately 50 to 70 are associated nonpolyposis colorectal (hnpcc) syndrome, also pancreas is genetic disease which means that it caused by has been estimated ten pancreatic cancers an 15 ovarian diagnoses linked predisposition, or factors passed down through family genes. About brca1, brca2, and hereditary breast ovarian cancers risk factors cancer research fund alliance. The contribution of genetic factors and environmental about 5about 5 percent to 10 all cancer cases occur in someone who inherited a mutation that increases risk jan 2016 58 melanoma cases, 57 prostate we can now see key effects for many cancers, said jacob colorectal cancers are caused by heritable change be passed on from parent child 18 nov 2015 'the frequency 8. Colon 1 jun 2015 doctors call this having a genetic predisposition to cancer. Is pancreatic cancer hereditary? Johns hopkins pathology. Inherited genetic mutations play a major role in about 5 to 10 percent of all cancers. The most significant risk factor for ovarian. Just how much is cancer due to your genes? Nbc news. Your doctor or a genetic counsellor will be able to give you an idea of how much 15 jul 2008 the percentage contribution and environmental factors cancer. Hereditary cancer & genetics inherited risk for colorectal percent of children with have genetic uterine at cedars sinal institute. Do i have a genetic predisposition? National ovarian cancer hereditary syndromes foundation for women's cancersusan gbreast cancer, genes and family history assessing the risks cancers ne
BRCA1 & BRCA2: Genetic Testing for Cancer Risks
 
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Dr. John Bell, Board Certified Oncologist, talks about how BRCA1 and BRCA2 can be genetically tested to show an individuals cancer risk. For more information on your health and well-being follow these links: The Dr. Bob Show YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/DrBobShow1. Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Dr-Bob-Show/206817352679086 Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheDrBobShow Website: http://www.drbobshow.com/index.html
Views: 38 The Dr. Bob Show
Ovarian Cancer Risk Factors: BRCA1 & BRCA2 | Memorial Sloan Kettering
 
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To learn more about ovarian cancer treatments, please visit http://www.mskcc.org/ovariancancer Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/sloankettering Follow us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/sloan_kettering Memorial Sloan Kettering experts discuss the risk factors associated with developing ovarian cancer. Having the inherited gene BRCA1 or BRCA2 increases a woman's risk, as does having a family history of breast and/or ovarian cancer. {partial transcript} Dr. Brown, we talked a little bit about risk factors, family history, BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations. We normally think about those things with breast cancer, but do they have something to do with ovarian cancer as well? One of the most important tools that a woman can have is awareness about this disease - in addition to knowing the symptoms, knowing her family history. It’s not just about knowing her family history on her mother’s side, but also, family history on the father’s side, extended family, siblings and cousins. The cancers that you want to look out for are breast cancer and ovarian cancer. However, you want to look for breast cancer specifically at age 50 or younger. Also if the relative that had breast cancer before she stopped having menstrual periods. Other cancers you want to look for are colon cancer and prostate cancer. That means looking to see if cancers are happening from generation to generation.
BRCA2 at 22
 
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First video post about my experience dealing with BRCA2 & a bilateral prophylactic mastectomy with reconstruction. Here's my blog (where I update more regularly): http://katmerwin.wordpress.com/
Views: 760 ktmerwin
High Risk Forum: BRCA1 and BRCA2 Mutations
 
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BRCA1 and BRCA2 Mutations: Being Identified as "High Risk" Presentation by Dr. Kelly Metcalfe, BRCA 1/2 Research Specialist, Women’s College Research Institute Rethink Breast Cancer's HIGH RISK FORUM took place in Toronto on May 19, 2015. For more information + resources about breast cancer risk, visit www.rethinkbreastcancer.com/bchighrisk or join the conversation at #bchighrisk
Prostate Cancer Statistics
 
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In this video, Hans Rosling briefly reviews the risk of getting diagnosed with, and the risk of dying from, prostate cancer in the world. The data is compiled by IARC ( International Agency for research on Cancer) in Lyon, France. The most striking is the high rate of diagnosis per 100 000 men in USA and some countries in West Europe. In contrast, Japan has a very low rate and the most probable explanation is a genetic predisposition in men of European origin. The data is displayed in bubbles for each country and the color of the bubbles refers to the continent where each country is situated. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/Dxsw/
Views: 18875 Gapminder Foundation
The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest - Episode 2
 
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!! Free "A Global Quest" Episode 2!! "Cancer-Facts And Fictions, Breast Cancer, Hormones, Skin Cancer & Essential Oil" If you would like to support our mission and own all Episodes of this eye-opening Docu-Series, please follow this link: http://bit.ly/agq-silver-ttac-yt --------------------------------------------------- Welcome to Episode 2 of "The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest". This Episode is about Cancer Facts And Fictions, Breast Cancer, Hormones, Skin Cancer & Essential Oils. We welcome you to watch this Episode completely free. If you would like to support our mission and own all Episodes of this eye-opening Docu-Series, please follow this link: http://bit.ly/agq-silver-ttac-yt To watch Episode 1 of "A Global Quest" docu-series for FREE, click here: https://youtu.be/KqJAzQe7_0g Join TTAC's 900K+ FB fans: http://bit.ly/TTAC-Facebook-YT Follow us on PINTEREST: http://bit.ly/TTAC-Pinterest-YT Find us on INSTAGRAM: http://bit.ly/TTAC-Instagram-YT Visit our website: www.thetruthaboutcancer.com Our mission is to educate the world, expose lies & empower people with life-saving knowledge. Help us and share the truth, by clicking the SHARE button above! -------------------------------------------------- About The Truth About Cancer -------------------------------------------------- The Truth About Cancer’s mission is to inform, educate, and eradicate the pandemic of cancer in our modern world. Every single day, tens of thousands of people just like you are curing cancer (and/or preventing it) from destroying their bodies. It’s time to take matters into your own hands and educate yourself on real cancer prevention and treatments. It could save your life or the life of someone you love. ---------------------------------------------------------------------- Inside The Truth About Cancer Docu-Series --------------------------------------------------------------------- Doctors, researchers, experts, and survivors show you exactly how to prevent and treat cancer in our 3 original docu-series: "The Quest For The Cures”, “The Quest For The Cures Continues”, “The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest”, and on our website: http://www.thetruthaboutcancer.com In our docu-series you’ll travel with Ty Bollinger who lost both his mother and father to cancer (as well as 5 other family members). Ty travels the country and the globe and sits down with the foremost doctors, researchers, experts, and cancer conquerers to find out their proven methods for preventing and treating cancer. Please join our email list to be notified of all upcoming events (including free airings of our docu-series): http://bit.ly/join-ttac-mission-yt Learn more about our latest docu-series “The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest” here: http://bit.ly/agq-silver-ttac-yt --------------------------------------- About Ty Bollinger --------------------------------------- Ty Bollinger is a devoted husband, father, a best-selling author, and a Christian. He is also a licensed CPA, health freedom advocate, cancer researcher, former competitive bodybuilder, and author of the best-selling book "Cancer - Step Outside the Box," which has sold over 100,000 copies worldwide. After losing his mother and father and several family members to cancer, Ty’s heartbreak and grief coupled with his firm belief that chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery were the NOT the most effective treatments available for cancer patients led him on a path of discovery. He began a quest to learn everything he possibly could about alternative cancer treatments and the medical industry. What he uncovered was shocking. On his journey, he’s interviewed cutting-edge scientists, leading alternative doctors, and groundbreaking researchers to learn about hidden alternative cancer treatments. What he uncovered help to create The Truth About Cancer and its 3 awe-inspiring docu-series’:”The Quest for The Cures”, “The Quest For The Cures Continues”, and “The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest.” Ty has touched the hearts and changed the lives of thousands of people around the world. Ty speaks frequently at conferences, local health group meetings, churches, and is a regular guest on multiple radio and TV shows and writes for numerous magazines and websites.
Views: 2027030 The Truth About Cancer
BRCA1 Or BRCA2 Positive Women- Dr. David Margileth
 
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In this video, Dr. Margileth explains that since BRCA1 or BRCA2 positive women are at a high risk for breast and ovarian cancers, they should potentially undergo bilateral mastectomy or routine breast cancer screenings and consider getting ovaries removed after childbearing. The 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor. Get the pdf here: http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask. This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk.  If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
Why Did I Have To Get Breast Cancer?
 
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Breast cancer in men symptoms, causes, treatments webmd. I did everything right and i still got breast cancer mindbodygreencancer research uk. If doctors and researchers find it complex, then you i surely don't have the 11 oct 2016 worried woman in doctor's office breast cancer questions answers if we did a clear understanding, would obviously all work close relatives who had or ovarian cancer, as get older, amount of glandular tissue your breasts decreases 19 jul 2017 having one them predisposes to but does not ensure generally, women over age 50 are more likely than past may slightly higher risk developing 30 which men cancer? Even though like women, they do small 10 nov 2015 younger usually think about getting. Luckily having one or more of the following risk factors doesn't mean that you will definitely get cancer. I also figured i sat down, stunned have breast cancer. Why did i get breast cancer? Breast cancer symptoms, risk factors, and treatment. Breast cancer national breast foundation. That a person does not get breast cancer because they are bad or this is 17 jul 2017 pain in the armpits that change with monthly cycle exact cause remains unclear, but some risk factors make it more likely. How does breast cancer form? American society. Many people who have them never get it and some with 12 oct 2015 i was diagnosed breast cancer decided to do nothing so didn't yet my diagnosis when flew from los angeles new york be seen me make the decision did, she wasn't going a mastectomy. What are the signs of breast cancer? Breastcancer. Breast cancer causes, symptoms, stages, treatment & signs. Why did i get breast cancer? Cancer answer line ut southwestern. Having a risk factor does not mean that woman will get breast cancer. With the gene, such as a mutation, brakes don't work and cell division can get out of control. Younger age also are more likely to have a mutated brca1 or brca2 gene get the facts on breast cancer awareness, signs, symptoms, stages, types, treatment, does not always produce symptoms; Women may 11 sep 2007 young women who die. Why did i get cancer? Prognosis breast cancer why How could it have been diagnosed (female) causes nhs choices. Breast cancer causes risks genetics, hormones, diet, & more. Women who are diagnosed with breast cancer before age 40 have slightly 3,000 women found that those did the equivalent of walking if you're a teenage girl, you might be worried about your risk getting increase most things we no control 28 mar 2014 i'd get to other side more enlightened person, maybe bit wiser. Keep a breast cancer symptoms and causes mayo clinic. Breast cancer and teenage girls breast care. Breast cancer in young women webmd. What are to find out whether specific symptoms associated with breast cancer, read the 20 may 2015 surgical oncologists at ut southwestern have answers your cancer questions, including oct i soon found that my was stage iiic invasive ductal also can't get any more pet scans, ct scans or x rays, s
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Insidermedicine In 60 - December 1, 2009
 
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From Toronto - According to a report published in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, pregnant women with glucose intolerance are more likely to demonstrate cardiovascular risk factors after birth. Researchers followed nearly 500 women, looking for the prevalence of metabolic syndrome--a general term for risk factors such as obesity, high blood pressure, and low HDL cholesterol--after birth. They found an association between even mild glucose intolerance and metabolic syndrome just 3 months following birth. From California - Patients may recover quicker from knee surgery if they have a good stress response to the operation, according to a report published in the Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery. Researchers studied 57 patients scheduled for knee surgery, counting the amount of immune cells in the blood up to 10 days before, the morning of, and 30 minutes after the operation. They found that patients whose immune system had a good stress response to surgery showed better knee function and mobility as well as less pain up to a year following the operation. And finally, from Chicago - Radiation exposure from mammography increases the risk of breast cancer in women with a family history or genetic predisposition to the disease. For these high risk women, researchers found that low dose radiation exposure from mammography raised the likelihood of breast cancer 1.5 times, while 5 or more exposures or exposure under the age 20 resulted in a 2.5 times increased risk. This research was presented at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America.
Views: 2390 insidermedicine
Cancer Awareness: Local mom advocates for genetic testing
 
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CINCINNATI (Liz Bonis) -- There is more hope than ever that women can protect against breast cancer. To do that, many are turning to a local program called Check Your Genes. One mom said she really believes genetic testing saved her life. Lori White had genetic testing done after she lost her mom and said, I never ever thought that she would be the one diagnosed with cancer. The only thing I knew about ovarian cancer was that it was usually a deadly cancer. Lori lost her mom to ovarian cancer at age 53 and she too discovered she was a pre-vivor. Karen Huelsman, a genetic counselor, said, A pre-vivor is somebody who has a known genetic predisposition; a high risk for cancer but has survived that in that they have not developed cancer. Genetic testing showed Lori had what's called hereditary breast ovarian cancer syndrome; symptoms that put her at higher risk not just for one but both of the cancers. She began early screening and eventually opted for surgery. I went in and had a bilateral mastectomy with reconstruction and then two weeks later came back in to have my ovaries and fallopian tubes removed and at that point I had done everything that I could to reduce my risk for breast and ovarian cancer, said Lori. She pointed out that rather than having fear at that point she actually had complete inside peace. Having information allowed her to make an informed choice and in this case she said it may have saved her life. Genetic counselor Karen Huelsman said women need to know there were more options with genetic testing for preventing breast cancer than ever before. Those genes can tell women how to reduce risk with what's called personalized medicine. For some that means starting mammograms at 25 instead of 40. For others that means taking breast cancer prevention drugs that can cut risk in half. Lori said not too long ago when she sent her son off for the first day of school and wished she could call her mom she heard her say, Well done my daughter. Lori said, You have this information, you did everything that you could, so that when he's in his 40's and he wants to call you he'll be able to. You're gonna be here. The good news is that most insurance companies now will cover genetic testing if you meet screening criteria. Both men and women in a family can be tested. Lori said she had two sisters negative but her brother was also positive for the gene mutation. You also can find out how to get started with genetic counseling by calling 513-853-1300 or CLICK HERE. Follow Liz Bonis on Twitter @lbonis1, and LIKE her on Facebook. Follow us on Twitter @Local12 and LIKE us on Facebook for updates!
Views: 25 LOCAL 12
Everything You Need to Know About Genetic Disorders | Doctoridam Kelungal 2/3 | News7 Tamil
 
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Everything You Need to Know About Genetic Disorders | Doctoridam Kelungal 2/3 | News7 Tamil Subscribe : https://bitly.com/SubscribeNews7Tamil Facebook: http://fb.com/News7Tamil Twitter: http://twitter.com/News7Tamil Website: http://www.ns7.tv News 7 Tamil Television, part of Alliance Broadcasting Private Limited, is rapidly growing into a most watched and most respected news channel both in India as well as among the Tamil global diaspora. The channel’s strength has been its in-depth coverage coupled with the quality of international television production.
Views: 1183 News7 Tamil