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About Breast Cancer PowerPoint Presentation

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On : Feb 24, 2014

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  • Slide 1 - Breast Cancer Adapted From: SEER’s Training Web Site http://training.seer.cancer.gov.index.html MCR Staff Supported by a Cooperative Agreement between DHSS and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and a Surveillance Contract between DHSS and MU
  • Slide 2 - Background Excluding cancers of the skin, breast cancer is the most common type of cancer in women in the United States. Accounts for one of every three cancer diagnoses. An estimated 174,480 new invasive cases of breast cancer were expected to occur among women in the United States during 2007. About 2,030 new male cases of breast cancer were expected in 2007.
  • Slide 3 - Background The incidence of breast cancer rises after age 40. highest incidence (approximately 80% of invasive cases) occurs in women over age 50. 62,030 new cases of in situ breast cancer were expected to occur among women during 2007. Approximately 88% will be classified as ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS).
  • Slide 4 - Background 2007 - estimated 40,910 deaths (40,460 women, 450 men) Ranks second among cancer deaths in women. Mortality rates steadily decreased since 1990 Larger decrease in women under 50 Due to combination of earlier detection & improved treatment
  • Slide 5 - Five-Year Survival Rates (ACS Relative) http://www.cancer.org/docroot/CRI/content/CRI_2_4_3X_How_is_breast_cancer_staged_5.asp 9/13/2007
  • Slide 6 - Risk Factors Age—more prevalent in older women Exposure to natural estrogens First childbirth after age 30 Age at menopause Obesity—estrogens stored in body fat Affluence High-fat diet Alcohol consumption Genetics/family history
  • Slide 7 - Reducing Risk Having children at early age Breast feeding Healthy body weight Exercise Anti-estrogens
  • Slide 8 - Symptoms New lump or mass painless, hard, uneven edges sometimes tender, soft, or rounded Swelling Skin irritation or dimpling Nipple pain or nipple turning inward Redness or scaliness of the nipple or breast skin Nipple discharge (other than milk) A lump in the underarm area
  • Slide 9 - Breast Anatomy Breast Made up of milk-producing glands Supported and attached to the chest wall by ligaments Rests on pectoralis major muscle No muscle tissue Layer of fat surrounds the glands and extends throughout breast Three major hormones affect the breast Estrogen, progesterone, and prolactin
  • Slide 10 - Breast Anatomy
  • Slide 11 - Breast Anatomy Breast contains 15–20 lobes Fat covers the lobes and shapes the breast Lobules fill each lobe Sacs at the end of lobules produce milk Ducts deliver milk to the nipple
  • Slide 12 - Anatomy – the lymphatic system Important to know if cancer has spread to the lymph nodes The more nodes involved, the more likely it is that the cancer may involve other organs. Affects treatment plan.
  • Slide 13 - Anatomy – the lymphatic system Most lymphatic vessels in the breast connect to lymph nodes under the arm (axillary) Also internal mammary nodes Supraclavicular or infraclavicular nodes
  • Slide 14 - Types of Breast Cancer The earliest form of the disease is ductal carcinoma in situ, comprises about 15-20% of all breast cancers and develops solely in the milk ducts. Invasive ductal carcinoma, develops from ductal carcinoma in situ, spreads through the duct walls, and invades the breast tissue. Most common – 70-80% of cases
  • Slide 15 - Types of Breast Cancer cont’d. Cancer that begins in the lobes or lobules is called lobular carcinoma. more likely to be found in both breasts. accounts for 10–15% of invasive breast cancers. Both ductal and lobular carcinomas can be either in situ, or self-contained; or infiltrating, meaning penetrating the wall of the duct or lobe and spreading to adjacent tissue.
  • Slide 16 - Types of Breast Cancer cont’d. Less common types of breast cancer include the following: Inflammatory Medullary carcinoma (originates in central breast tissue) Mucinous carcinoma (invasive; usually occurs in postmenopausal women) Paget disease of the nipple Phyllodes tumor (tumor with a leaf-like appearance that extends into the ducts; rarely metastasizes) and Tubular carcinoma (small tumor that is often undetectable by palpation)
  • Slide 17 - Inflammatory Carcinoma frequently involves entire breast characterized by reddened skin and edema caused by tumor spread to lymphatic channels of skin of breast usually without an underlying palpable mass Is a clinical diagnosis verified by biopsy of the tumor and overlying skin. Key words: lymphatic involvement of skin, peau d'orange, orange-peel skin, en cuirasse Image source: National Cancer Institute
  • Slide 18 - Paget’s disease Crusty tumor of nipple and areola, which may be associated with underlying tumor of the ducts. www.sunmed.org/cbesk2.jpg
  • Slide 19 - DCIS In Situ: Abnormal cells that have not escaped the part of the body where they developed For Breast – abnormal cells in the lining of a milk duct that have not invaded surrounding breast tissue Appearance of being precancerous when viewed under a microscope, but No ability to spread as cancer cells would After DCIS, increased risk of invasive breast cancer from 2 to more than 8 times higher than the risk found in general population
  • Slide 20 - Behavior Invasive (infiltrating) In situ (15-20% of all breast cancers) Synonyms for carcinoma in situ: noninfiltrating, intraductal, lobular carcinoma in situ, Stage 0, TIS noninvasive, no stromal involvement, papillary intraductal, papillary non infiltrating, intracystic, lobular neoplasia, lobular noninfiltrating, confined to epithelium, intraepithelial, intraepidermal, DCIS, LCIS
  • Slide 21 - Grade (differentiation) Assigned by pathologist How close does the bx resemble normal tissue Helps predict prognosis Lower number indicates slower-growing cancer that is less likely to spread Higher number indicates a faster-growing cancer that is more likely to spread
  • Slide 22 - Grades Grade 1 (well differentiated) cancers have relatively normal-looking cells that do not appear to be growing rapidly and are arranged in small tubules.  Grade 2 (moderately differentiated) cancers have features between grades 1 and 3.  Grade 3 (poorly differentiated) cancers, the highest grade, lack normal features and tend to grow and spread more aggressively
  • Slide 23 - ppt slide no 23 content not found
  • Slide 24 - Grade: Bloom-Richardson Bloom-Richardson (BR) Score Frequency of cell mitosis Tubule formation Nuclear pleomorphism Bloom-Richardson Grade Low grade = BR score 3–5 = grade 1 Intermediate grade = BR score 6, 7 = grade 2 High grade = BR score 8, 9 = grade 3
  • Slide 25 - Diagnosing Breast Cancer Mammogram MRI Ultrasound Biopsy Fine Needle Aspiration Core Needle Biopsy (stereotactic and other) Excisional biopsy (sometimes with wire localization) Lymph node dissection and Sentinel lymph node biopsy
  • Slide 26 - Sentinel Lymph Node Biopsy A.D.A.M. illustration used with licensed permission.
  • Slide 27 - Breast Cancer Staging (TNM) Source: American Joint Commission on Cancer and International Union Against Cancer
  • Slide 28 - Treatment Surgery Mastectomy Lumpectomy Removal of axillary lymph nodes (for invasive cancers) Sentinel node biopsy Axillary dissection Radiation Usually after surgery Chemotherapy Combinations of drugs Hormone therapy Tamoxifen, others
  • Slide 29 - Estrogen & Progesterone Receptor Status Proteins on the surface of cells that can attach to substances such as hormones, that circulate in the blood. Normal breast cells & some breast cancer cells have receptors that attach to estrogen and progesterone. Play a role in the growth and treatment of breast cancer. ER-positive tumors have a better prognosis and are more likely to respond to hormone therapy About 2/3 breast ca contain at least one of these Higher percentage in older women
  • Slide 30 - Premenopausal: Tamoxifen Ovaries produce estrogen, sent through bloodstream directly to the breast Tamoxifen mimics estrogen Attached to receptors, keeping real hormones out
  • Slide 31 - Postmenopausal: Aromatase inhibitors Produce most of their estrogen outside the ovaries Generated through androgen hormones store in fatty tissue and adrenal glands In a biochemical process started by the enzyme aromatase, androgen is converted into estrogen, into bloodstream and to breast Aromatase inhibitors “block” the process
  • Slide 32 - Aromatase Inhibitors (AIs) Steroidal AIs Aromasin (exemestane) Nonsteroidal AIs Arimidex (anastrazole) Femara (letrozole) Many clinical trials showing significant results in both reduced breast cancer relapse, as well as reduced rates of metastatic disease Now being studied in various scenarios with Tamoxifen
  • Slide 33 - HER2/neu Status human epidermal growth factor receptor 2 A protein involved in normal cell growth Important in the control of abnormal or defective cells that could become cancerous HER2/neu positive cancers have an excessive amount of the HER2/neu cancer gene protein in and around their cells.
  • Slide 34 - Herceptin Considered a targeted therapy or an immune treatment Given IV, once every 2-3 weeks Targets the HER2 protein production Helps stop the growth of the HER2 positive cancer cells Helps prevent recurrence http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/therapy/herceptin
  • Slide 35 - Tests for HER2 Breast Cancer IHC: ImmunoHistoChemistry – measures the production of the protein by the tumor. Ranked as 0, 1+, 2+ or 3+ 3+ = HER2 positive cancer FISH: Fluorescence In Situ Hybridization – probes to look at the number of HER2 gene copies in the tumor cell.
  • Slide 36 - Treatment Options are changing Intraductal (in situ) – no longer recommend total mastectomy (recent) Treatment options may vary with age Brachytherapy (mammosite) Patients >45 or >50 Node negative Small tumors Combinations of tamoxifen/AIs Avastin – new class of drug Blocks formation of blood vessels that supply tumors
  • Slide 37 - Missouri Cancer Registry Help Line: 800-392-2829 Help interpreting path report for staging http://mcr.umh.edu For further information, please contact: Sue Vest, Project Manager vests@health.missouri.edu Nancy Cole, Assistant Project Manager colen@health.missouri.edu

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