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WEDNESDAY, March 21 (HealthDay News) Two long-term studies from the Netherlands suggest that routine mammography screening does save women’s lives. One of the longest national breast cancer screening programs in the world led to a significant drop in deaths and caused limited harm, such as false-positive results and over-diagnosis, according to one of the new studies. WEDNESDAY, March 21 (HealthDay News) Two long-term studies from the Netherlands suggest that routine mammography screening does save women’s lives. One of the longest national breast cancer screening programs in the world led to a significant drop in deaths and caused limited harm, such as false-positive results and over-diagnosis, according to one of the new studies.
Two Studies Find Routine Mammography Saves Lives. Decades-long look at Dutch screening program finds benefit, even as treatments got better. Please note: This article was published more than one year ago. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. And “More information” links may no longer work.
Mammography has helped reduce breast cancer mortality in the U.S. by nearly 40% since 1990. 3 out of 4 3/4 of women diagnosed with breast cancer have no family history of the disease and are not considered high risk. 1 in 6. Kate Kelland, Health, Science Correspondent 4 Min Read LONDON (Reuters) Regular mammographic screening for breast cancer saves the lives of two women. The research, involving more than 50,000 breast cancer patients, found that those who took part in a breast cancer screening program had a 60 percent lower risk of.
Breast cancer screening guidelines have been the topic of debate over the past year. One study suggested routine mammograms can save lives for women over 40. Another found that mammography only led to a 10 percent reduction in mortality.
Those types of studies have shown that women who undergo mammography screening have a lower risk of dying from breast cancer, Wender said. The following year, the New England Journal of Medicine published a study by HSPH visiting scientist and Oslo University Hospital surgeon Mette Kalager and colleagues that examined Norwegian mammography data and concluded that for each life saved by mammography screening, between 5 and 15 women would be diagnosed and treated for a cancer that would not have harmed them. The recent Canadian study, involving 90,000 women followed over 25 years in a randomized trial, found that efforts to find breast cancers before they could be felt as a lump in the breast, using screening mammography, did not lead to lower death rates for average-risk women in.
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