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1.  Primary Actinomycosis of the Breast Masquerading as Malignancy: Diagnosis by Fine Needle Aspiration Cytology 
Breast Care  2012;7(2):153-154.
doi:10.1159/000337774
PMCID: PMC3376359  PMID: 22740805
Actinomycosis; Malignancy; Breast; Cytology
2.  Radiation Oncologists’ View on the Zurich Consensus 
Breast Care  2013;8(6):448-452.
doi:10.1159/000357417
PMCID: PMC3919487  PMID: 24550754
St. Gallen Consensus; Radiation Oncology; Breast Cancer
3.  Safety of Tamoxifen During Pregnancy: 3 Case Reports and Review of the Literature 
Breast Care  2013;8(6):453-454.
doi:10.1159/000357321
PMCID: PMC3919494  PMID: 24550755
Breast cancer; Pregnancy; Tamoxifen
4.  Shoulder Strain Caused by Mammary Prostheses – an Experimental Comparison of Different Forms of Epicutaneous Prostheses 
Breast Care  2004;4(2):107-108.
Summary
Background
In the case of breast cancer, removal of the breast can not always be avoided. The use of external prostheses, however, can lead to discomfort for the patients through shoulder pain and muscle hardening. It can be assumed that this is caused by strain on the shoulder due to the weight of the prosthesis. This study was to identify the possibilities to objectively assess patients' complaints associated with this type of supportive treatment.
Subjects and Methods
In this pilot study, varying types and sizes of prostheses were tested on male subjects, quasi as if they were women amputated on both sides. The strain caused by the prostheses and distributed via the straps of the brassiere were measured by electronic pressure sensors and statistically evaluated.
Results
Weight-reduced prostheses significantly decreased the resulting average pressure amplitude (p < 0.01) compared to normal weight prostheses. Furthermore, heavy contact prostheses, which are attached to the chest wall, have a significant advantage (p < 0.01) compared to normal prostheses of the same size. Moreover, evidence was found that contact prostheses have advantages with respect to pressure on the shoulder during physical exercise, e.g. running.
Conclusion
Currently, weight-reduced contact prostheses present optimal treatment after breast amputation.
doi:10.1159/000210541
PMCID: PMC2931070  PMID: 20847888
Breast cancer; Epicutaneous breast prostheses; Shoulder pressure
5.  [No title available] 
PMCID: PMC3995371  PMID: 24803890

Results 1-5 (5)