Family risk breast cancer

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There was a 3. Using likelihood ratio tests, the best model for determining breast cancer risk due to family history was that combining FHS and age of relative at diagnosis. A family history score based on expected as well as observed breast cancers in a family can give greater risk discrimination on breast cancer incidence than conventional parameters based solely on cases in affected relatives.

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A family history of breast cancer means having one or more blood relatives who have, or have had, breast cancer. As breast cancer is common, many women will have a family history by chance. However, some women with a family history may have inherited a faulty gene which increases the risk of cancer.

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Judith was subsequently diagnosed with breast cancer, as was her sister:. You may be surprised to know that most women who develop breast cancer do not have a close relative with the disease. We all have many genes that do many different things.

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If you're struggling to find what you need, call our Support line on 7 days a week, 8am-8pm. Breast screening uses mammograms breast x-rays to find breast cancers early. Currently, women under 50 are not routinely offered breast screening.

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Skip to Content. Use the menu to see other pages. Although risk factors often influence the development of cancer, most do not directly cause cancer.

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This CKS topic covers the primary care management of women and men who are concerned that their family history indicates an increased risk of breast cancer. This CKS topic does not cover secondary care or tertiary care management of women or men with concerns about breast cancer. The target audience for this CKS topic is healthcare professionals working within the NHS in the UK, and providing first contact or primary healthcare.

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What to do if you're concerned about your family history 2. Your family history risk assessment appointment 3. Different levels of breast cancer risk 4.

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This increased risk may be due to genetic factors known and unknownshared lifestyle factors or other family traits. About percent of women diagnosed have a first-degree female relative mother, sister or daughter with breast cancer [ ]. A woman who has a first-degree female relative with breast cancer has about twice the risk of a woman without this family history [ ].

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If you have relatives who have had breast cancer, you may worry that you're next. Family history of breast cancer usually refers to having two or more first-degree relatives such as a mother, sister, or daughter or second-degree relatives such as an aunt, niece or grandmother who have had breast cancer. The risk for developing breast cancer does increase with increasing numbers of affected first-degree relatives compared with women who have no affected relatives.