Use mammography to leverage CT lung cancer screening

Breast cancer screening offers radiology practices the opportunity to encourage...Read more on AuntMinnie.comRelated Reading: Mammography can lead to other preventive services Mammography compliance leads to other screening tests More women get breast screening after ACA bans copays Mammo recalls don't keep women from other tests Do women really care about the 'harms' of mammography?
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A U.S. House of Representatives subcommittee voted on July 7 to continue delaying...Read more on AuntMinnie.comRelated Reading: ACR: New USPSTF lung cancer guidelines will save lives USPSTF calls for more BRCA1/2 genetic screening, testing ACP pushes breast cancer screening start from 40 to 50 ACR, SBI rebuff new breast cancer screening guidelines Fewer high-risk women get mammography after USPSTF change
Source: AuntMinnie.com Headlines - Category: Radiology Source Type: news
Medical 3D imaging company Coreline Soft has received approval from the South...Read more on AuntMinnie.comRelated Reading: Gender imbalance in AI training datasets lowers results Initially hiding CAD findings could improve mammography MRI features help predict breast cancer prognosis AI-based CAD accurately detects tuberculosis on chest x-rays AI boosts radiologists' mammography performance
Source: AuntMinnie.com Headlines - Category: Radiology Source Type: news
Liz Satterfield has a ritual for every time she returns home after leaving the house. Diagnosed with metastatic breast cancer in 2016, the Kirkland, Washington resident recently learned that the cancer that had spread to her brain in 2018 was still growing. Throughout the pandemic, she’s had to visit the hospital at least once every three weeks, often more frequently, for treatments to control her disease. “I have a pair of shoes in a paper bag that I keep in the trunk of my car or a rack in the garage. I only wear those shoes when I’m going in to get treatment,” she says. “When I come home, I...
Source: TIME: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Uncategorized COVID-19 Source Type: news
Dr. Laura Mulvey, 33, practices emergency medicine at Maimonides Medical Center in Brooklyn, New York. After spending six days receiving treatment in her own hospital, she is now recovering at home from what is presumed to be COVID-19, though her test was inconclusive. What follows is a lightly-edited transcript of her story as told to TIME. Early on, sometime in February, [COVID-19] was something that people were thinking about. And worried about. Certainly, the worries were not what they are now. But hospital-wise, we had a bit of an earlier jump on it, because we recognized that this was a potential threat. We’re ...
Source: TIME: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Uncategorized COVID-19 UnitedWeRise20Disaster Source Type: news
(CNN) — Google says it has developed an artificial intelligence system that can detect the presence of breast cancer more accurately than doctors. A study that tested the accuracy of the system, which was developed through a collaboration between the tech giant and cancer researchers, was published Wednesday in the scientific journal Nature. The program was trained to detect cancer using tens of thousands of mammograms from women in the United Kingdom and the United States, and early research shows it can produce more accurate detection than human radiologists. According to the study, using the AI technology resulted...
Source: WBZ-TV - Breaking News, Weather and Sports for Boston, Worcester and New Hampshire - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Health News Breast Cancer CNN Source Type: news
While there has been controversy over when and how often women should be screened for breast cancer using mammograms, studies consistently show that screening can lead to earlier detection of the disease, when it’s more treatable. So improving how effectively mammograms can detect abnormal growths that could be cancerous is a priority in the field. AI could play a role in accomplishing that—computer-based machine learning might help doctors to read mammograms more accurately. In a study published Jan. 1 in Nature, researchers from Google Health, and from universities in the U.S. and U.K., report on an AI model ...
Source: TIME: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Uncategorized Artifical Intelligence Breast Cancer embargoed study MSFTAI2019 Source Type: news
Abstract The breast is the leading cancer site in women throughout the world. That said, breast cancer incidence varies widely, ranging from 27/100,0002 (Central-East Asia and Africa) to 85-94/100,0002 (Australia, North America and Western Europe). Its frequency in France is among the highest in Europe. While in most countries, its incidence has been increasing for more than 40 years, in a few other countries (USA, Canada, Australia, France…), it has been decreasing since 2000-2005. Possibly due to a substantial reduction of hormone-based treatments at menopause, the decrease may be transient. It is al...
Source: Presse Medicale - Category: General Medicine Authors: Tags: Presse Med Source Type: research
Scientists say more robust research is needed Related items fromOnMedica Benefits of breast screening are overestimated, research suggests Annual mammograms do not cut cancer deaths Breakthrough for long-term survival in lung cancer Black and young women have double risk of triple-negative breast cancer Breast screening risks outweigh benefits says Baum
Source: OnMedica Latest News - Category: UK Health Source Type: news
1. The breast is the most heavily guarded and protected part of a woman ’s body. This means there is good reason to worry less. Did you know that a mammogram is one of only two imaging tests (the other being a low-dose lung cancer screening for former or current heavy smokers) paid for by insurance companies in the U.S. for asymptomatic patients without any risk facto rs? It is the only part of a woman’s body which gets scrutinized every year. Finding breast cancer early (stage 1: less than…
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Publication date: Available online 16 May 2019Source: Journal of the American College of RadiologyAuthor(s): Diego López, Efrén J. Flores, Randy C. Miles, Gary Wang, McKinley Glover, Jo-Anne Shepard, Constance D. Lehman, Anand K. NarayanAbstractPurposeMillions of women undergo mammography screening each year, presenting an opportunity for radiologists to identify women eligible for lung cancer screening with low-dose chest CT (LCS) and smoking cessation counseling. The purpose of our study was to estimate the proportion of women eligible for LCS and tobacco cessation counseling among women reporting mammograp...
Source: Journal of the American College of Radiology - Category: Radiology Source Type: research
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