About 183 results

ALLMedicine™ Breast Abscess Center

Research & Reviews  65 results

Risk Factors for Failure of Ultrasound-Guided Fine-Needle Aspiration Therapy for Lactat...
Breastfeeding Medicine : the Official Journal of the Acad... Li Y, Ma XJ

Jun 25th, 2021 - Background: Ultrasound-guided fine-needle aspiration in the treatment of breast abscess has become the preferred treatment. Although fine-needle aspiration has a good therapeutic effect, there are still some patients failed who finally underwent d...

Treatment of lactational breast abscesses with cavity diameter larger than 5 cm via com...
Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology : the Journal of Th... Du Z, Liu L et. al.

May 26th, 2021 - This study reports on our experience of treating lactational breast abscesses larger than 5 cm via ultrasonography (US)-guided percutaneous catheter placement and hydrostatic pressure irrigation. Twelve cases of puerperal single breast abscesses l...

Taraxacum mongolicum extract inhibited malignant phenotype of triple-negative breast ca...
Journal of Ethnopharmacology; Deng XX, Jiao YN et. al.

Mar 16th, 2021 - Triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC) is the most aggressive and the worst prognosis breast cancer with limited treatment options. Taraxacum mongolicum (also called dandelion) is a traditional Chinese medicine has been used to treat mastitis, breas...

Squamous metaplasia of lactiferous ducts (SMOLD): an under-recognised entity.
BMJ Case Reports; Ofri A, Dona E et. al.

Dec 11th, 2020 - Breast abscesses are a common surgical problem, typically occurring secondary to lactation mastitis. Recurrent subareolar abscesses are rarely reported and may be poorly recognised as a presentation of squamous metaplasia of lactiferous ducts, kno...

Bacteriology of pediatric breast abscesses beyond the neonatal period.
The American Journal of Emergency Medicine; Ansari E, Harper MB et. al.

Nov 22nd, 2020 - Limited data exist regarding the presentation and bacteriology of nonneonatal pediatric breast abscess. To determine the bacteriology and characteristic presentation of pediatric breast abscesses in a tertiary care center. Cross-sectional study of...

see more →

Drugs  1 results see all →

Clinicaltrials.gov  1 results

Medical Radiometer - RTM - 01 - RES and Its Use in Detecting Hotspots in Female Breast

Several pathological lesions and physiological changes can cause spot in the breast to show higher temperature than it should be. The causes can be: [I] Physiological: During menarch, puberty, menstruation, lactation and after sexual Intercourse. ...

see more →

News  6 results

An Unusual Infection of Breast Tissue

Aug 12th, 2016 - Discussion Mycobacterium abscessus is a human pathogen commonly found in the soil, water, or sewerage. The organism is a nontuberculous mycobacterium characterized by rapid growth and a lack of pigmentation on the gram-positive rods.

Primary Cutaneous Actinomyces neuii Infection of the Breast Successfully Treated With Doxycycline
Jonathan M. Olson, MD, Jay C. Vary Jr, MD, PhD

Dec 9th, 2013 - Cutaneous infections with Actinomyces neuii are rare and usually are secondary to trauma or another antecedent cutaneous infection. We present a case of a 73-year-old man with a primary breast abscess from A neuii mimicking an epidermoid cyst that.

Famous Patients, Famous Operations, 2004 - Part 1: Writer With a Painful Breast Mass

Apr 27th, 2004 - A 59-year-old female writer presented with the complaint of a large, painful mass in the right breast. She had noted a slowly enlarging mass in the right breast for at least 1 year and had tried various ointments and dietary regimens without any e...

An Update on the Recognition and Management of Lactational Breast Inflammation

Abstract and Introduction Inflammation of the breast (mastitis) with or without infection or redness has a variety of etiologies and presentations that range from the fairly benign blocked duct to the more serious breast abscess. True infectious m...

Breast Abscess in Lactation

Discussion Lactational breast abscess is an accumulation of pus in an area of the breast and frequently develops as a result of inadequately treated infectious mastitis.[2] Between 5% and 11% of lactating women with infectious mastitis will develo...

see more →