Attention e-learning users:
Please be advised that Mammography Education Inc will no longer be able to provide Continuing Medical Education (CME) credits after March 31st.
Important: The lectures you purchased will NEVER expire. They will continue to be available for viewing as before. This message only pertains to the CME credits.
If you have completed an e-learning course with us or purchased lectures, and need the CME credits for your professional development, please be sure to download your certificate(s) before this date.
Thank you for your understanding and we apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.
László Tabár, M.D. FACR (Hon)
The most complex acinar adenocarcinoma cases, presented in this lecture, are those where the presence of extensive but occult carcinoma of ductal origin (DAB) causes surprise for the breast imager. Proper selection of the diagnostic tools help solving most of the perception and differential diagnostic problems.
Asymmetric densities with no associated microcalcifications on the mammogram are a considerable challenge for the radiologist reading mammograms. It is important to distinguish between asymmetric densities corresponding to normal fibroglandular tissue (in order to cut back on unnecessary call-back rate) and the non-calcified malignant or benign breast lesions (in order to achieve high sensitivity). The lecture series "Asymmetric densities with no associated microcalcifications on the mammogram" provide the radiologists detailed, practical information from the basics through the most complex breast malignancies. The lecture series are interactive, involving the audience in the screening process and the immediate workup of the finding uses the multimodality approach to arrive at the correct diagnosis.
This is lecture G in a consecutive series of lectures.