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Breast Cancer Screening PowerPoint Presentation

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On : Mar 14, 2014

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  • Slide 1 - Welcome to Breast Cancer ScreeningPresented by: Marianne McKennett, M.D. The presentation will begin shortly This webinar will be recorded and used for future presentations. Funds for this webinar were provided by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) with the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) funding for the Retention and Evaluation Activities (REA) Initiative. This webinar is being offered by the California Statewide AHEC program in partnership with the Office of Statewide Health Planning and Development (OSHPD), designated as the California Primary Care Office (PCO).
  • Slide 2 - Breast Cancer Screening Marianne McKennett, M.D. Scripps FM Residency Program San Diego Border Area Health Education Center February 14, 2013
  • Slide 3 - Workshop Goals Breast Cancer Epidemiology and Disparities Risk Assessment Evidence-Based Breast Cancer Screening SBE CBE Mammography CBE- Clinical Breast Exam Competencies
  • Slide 4 - Evidence Based-Breast CA Screening Risk Assessment SBE - Self Breast Exam CBE - Clinical Breast Exam Mammography Ultrasound MRI - Magnetic Resonance Imaging
  • Slide 5 - A healthy, 42-year-old white woman wants to discuss breast-cancer screening. She has no breast symptoms, had menarche at the age of 14 years, gave birth to her first child at the age of 26 years, is moderately overweight, drinks two glasses of wine most evenings, and has no family history of breast or ovarian cancer. She has never undergone mammography. She notes that a friend who maintained the “healthiest lifestyle possible” is now being treated for metastatic breast cancer, and she wants to avoid the same fate. What would you advise?
  • Slide 6 - Breast Cancer Epidemiology Most commonly diagnosed cancer in women Second leading cause of cancer death in women Breast cancer dx increasing 0.3% per year (1990) USA 1 in 8 chance of invasive breast CA in lifetime Mortality decreasing 2.3% annually 1999 age-adjusted mortality 27/100,000 population 46% estimated due to screening Rest due to treatment such as chemotherapy and tamoxifen/femara
  • Slide 7 - Ethnic Disparities Age adjusted breast cancer incidence is greater in White vs Black women Mortality rates are higher in Black women 1995-2001: 64% white women and 53% Black localized disease at diagnosis SD County study in Hispanic women-later stage at dx especially in younger than 50 yrs
  • Slide 8 - Why Disparities? Lower Socio-economic status (SES) Lower Education Level Less access to screening and treatment MediCaid recipients and uninsured have later stage at Dx and decreased survival from time of diagnosis Hispanic women have lower rates of screening at all income levels
  • Slide 9 - Community Screening Achieve high participation rate of screening Cochrane review of 151 articles 59 articles describing 70 community-based trials were accepted for review Five active strategies showed improved rates Letter of invitation Mailed educational materials Invitation and phone call Phone call Training activities and direct reminders
  • Slide 10 - CDP: Every Woman Counts Community-based cancer screening for low income women in California http://qap.sdsu.edu/education/bcrl/Bcrl_detectscreen/bcrl_detectscreen_index.html CBE Mammogram Referral Tracking How to improve/increase screening?
  • Slide 11 - Risk Assessment Risk Calculation/Individual Age First degree relative with breast or ovarian cancer Previous breast biopsies Age at menarche - early Age at first delivery - late
  • Slide 12 - Risk Factors for Breast Cancer. Warner E. N Engl J Med 2011;365:1025-1032 Breast Cancer Risk Factors
  • Slide 13 - Risk “Calculators” National Cancer Institute online tool Estimate five-year and lifetime risk http://www.cancer.gov/bcrisktool 5-year risk of 1.66 % or higher is high-risk More specific tools are available for BRCA1 or BRCA2 risks
  • Slide 14 - Age-Specific Incidence of Invasive Breast Cancer per 1000 Women per Year in the United States. Warner E. N Engl J Med 2011;365:1025-1032
  • Slide 15 - Chances of the Development of and Death from Breast Cancer within the Next 10 Years. Fletcher SW, Elmore JG. N Engl J Med 2003;348:1672-1680.
  • Slide 16 - Fletcher S and Elmore J. N Engl J Med 2003;348:1672-1680 Recommendations Regarding Breast-Cancer Screening in Women Age-related Screening
  • Slide 17 - Breast Self Exam BSE Large trials show no reduction in breast cancer or all-cause mortality (CI 0.9-1.24) Cochrane Review 388,535 women represented in Russia and Shanghai studies SBE vs no intervention Twice as many benign biopsies in SBE
  • Slide 18 - BSE Recommendations Cochrane review of studies concluded increased # biopsies led to harm USPSTF recommends against teaching SBE - D recommendation ACS - American Cancer Society - SBE is an option for some women in order to know what is normal Teach correctly if woman chooses BSE
  • Slide 19 - Clinical Breast Exam - CBE Studies suggest 5% of breast cancers are identified by CBE alone Community-based study 4% of women with abnormal CBE had cancer Canadian National Breast CA study used CBE with and without mammo and found similar mortality USPSTF found insufficient evidence “I”
  • Slide 20 - CBE Contribution CBE contribution to breast cancer detection independent of mammogram Variation in CBE technique affects outcomes (29% sens/ 33% spec) Detection of small breast masses by residents improved with standardized training in a silicone breast model
  • Slide 21 - Mammography Eight randomized trials have addressed effectiveness of mammography Cochrane Breast Cancer Group (7) RR of all 7 trials combined was 0.81 Breast cancer mortality was unreliable Numbers of lumpectomies and mastectomies increased in screened XRT also increased
  • Slide 22 - Relative Risk of Death from Breast Cancer, Number Needed to Invite to Screening, and Rates of False Positive and False Negative Results, According to Age. Warner E. N Engl J Med 2011;365:1025-1032
  • Slide 23 - Cochrane Conclusions Screening is likely to reduce Breast CA mortality 15% reduction = ARR of 0.05% Screening 30% overdiagnosis = ARI 0.5% (ie: DCIS) 2000 women over 10 yrs, 1 will have life prolonged 10 women treated unnecessarily, 200 psych distress false
  • Slide 24 - Women 50-69 years Universal recommendation for screening Meta-analysis clear for women in 60’s Subgroup in 50’s less clear Meta-analysis 50’s 14% reduction in Breast CA deaths 60’s 32% reduction in Breast CA deaths
  • Slide 25 - Women 70 yrs and Older Data more limited- 70-74 yrs Agreement against screening with increased co-morbidities Swedish national screening program Relative risk of death invited to screen 1.08 CISNET: 2 additional deaths/1000 women
  • Slide 26 - Age 40 - 49 years No single randomized trial shows benefit Meta-analysis including 40’s showed 15-20% risk reduction Screening in 40’s but diagnosis in 50’s? “Age” trial looked at only 39-48 years Non-significant reduction in death at 10 yrs (RR 0.83 CI 0.66-1.04)
  • Slide 27 - Controversy Women in 40’s Less effect of mammography Breast density (decrease sensitivity) Faster spread of cancer in younger women Begin screening in 40’s, Dx in 50’s? Meta: decrease 15 yr mortality by 20% Screening most effective after age 55
  • Slide 28 - Mammography Technique Digital vs Film mammography Contrast between tumor and tissue DMIST study: equal sensitivity and specificity Under age 50 yrs: digital significantly more sensitive (78% vs 51%) Premenopausal or denser breasts
  • Slide 29 - Recommendations ACS - women age 40 and older should have a mammogram yearly while in good health USPSTF - The USPSTF recommends biennial screening mammography for women aged 50 to 74 years. B Screening before age 50 is individual
  • Slide 30 - Guidelines for Breast-Cancer Screening. Warner E. N Engl J Med 2011;365:1025-1032
  • Slide 31 - Bias in Early Detection Lead time bias: Survival time includes time between detection and when would have been found clinically Length bias: preclinical detection Over-diagnosis bias: may never be found or DCIS Healthy volunteer bias: screened population may be healthier or more health conscious
  • Slide 32 - Risks Mammography False positive results 11% abnormal, 3% CA Increase anxiety, fear, healthcare visits Overdiagnosis-ductal carcinoma in-situ Pain Radiation: 10 yrs x 10,000 women=1 breast CA False negative results: more common in young women
  • Slide 33 - Risks Associated with Mammography. Warner E. N Engl J Med 2011;365:1025-1032 Risks of Mammography
  • Slide 34 - Fletcher S and Elmore J. N Engl J Med 2003;348:1672-1680 Chances of False Positive Mammograms, Need for Biopsies, and Development of Breast Cancer among 1000 Women Who Undergo Annual Mammography for 10 Years
  • Slide 35 - Fletcher S and Elmore J. N Engl J Med 2003;348:1672-1680 Chances of Breast-Cancer-Related Outcomes among 1000 Women Who Undergo Annual Mammography for 10 Years
  • Slide 36 - Other Modalities Ultrasonography Considered as screening/diagnostic tool for younger women European Group for Breast CA screening concluded no role for SCREENING Not the same as work-up of abnormal findings
  • Slide 37 - MRI ACS Recommendations Women with a BRCA mutation Women with first degree relative with BRCA mutation 20-25% or greater lifetime risk for breast CA Women exposed to chest radiation between ages of 10 and 30 yrs Adjunct evaluation in complicated situations
  • Slide 38 - What to Recommend Shared decision making Risk assessment Begin discussions at age 40 Collaborative decision making especially important from age 40-49 What would you advise patient in clinical scenario - 42y/o healthy woman
  • Slide 39 - CBE Proficiency
  • Slide 40 - CBE Purpose: Early Detection Correlate with mammogram for complete screening (w/in 3 mos) Masses missed by mammography Masses detected by women Abnormalities in women who refuse mammography or are not age appropriate
  • Slide 41 - Common Palpation Problems Pattern of search does not adequately cover perimeter Missing the axillary tail Not palpating the nipple/areolar complex No or inconsistent pressure
  • Slide 42 - Sensitivity and SpecificityOR(Find it but don’t over call it) Early detection of abnormal masses will vary depending on: Skill and experience of the examiner Duration of exam (time) Characteristics of breast being examined
  • Slide 43 - Size of breast lumps
  • Slide 44 - An inadequate breast exam gives the woman a false sense of security!
  • Slide 45 - PERIMETER Mid-axilla Inframammary ridge Sternum Clavicle Connecting line
  • Slide 46 - PATTERN START HERE VERTICAL STRIP Mid-axilla Sternum Inframammary Ridge Clavicle
  • Slide 47 - PALPATION Examine from same side as the breast One hand for the examination Body mechanics are important
  • Slide 48 - PALPATION (cont) Pads of three middle fingers, hand bowed up Slide between palpations without lifting fingers Dime size circles JAMA, Vol. 282, No 13, Oct. 1999
  • Slide 49 - PRESSURE LIGHT (skin) MEDIUM (tissue) DEEP (bone) JAMA, Vol. 282, No 13, Oct. 1999
  • Slide 50 - References USPSTF Screening for Breast Cancer Recommendation Statement Nov 2009 Updated Dec 2009 Fletcher, SW and Elmore, JG Mammographic Screening for Breast Cancer. NEJM 2003; 348:17 Warner, E Breast Cancer Screening. NEJM 2011; 365:11 Knutson D and Steiner E Screening for Breast Cancer: Current Recommendations and Future Directions. Am Fam Phy 2007; 75:11 Allen S and Pruthi S The Mammography Controversy: When Should You Screen. J Fam Prac 2011; 60:9 Steiner E Detection and description of small breast masses by residents trained using a standardized clinical breast exam curriculum. J Gen Intern Med 2008; 23:2 Cochrane Reviews Regular self-examination or clinical examination for early detection of breast cancer Screening for breast cancer with mammography Strategies for increasing the participation of women in community breast cancer screening
  • Slide 51 - Contact Information:Marianne McKennett, MDmckennett.marianne@scrippshealth.org619 862-7587Kendra Brandstein, Ph.Dbrandstein.kendra@scrippshealth.org619 862-6601
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