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Subject: Breast Density

2D vs 3D Mammography
Dr. Susan Kennedy explains 3D mammography, a revolutionary new screening and diagnostic tool designed for early breast cancer detection. We believe it’s the most revolutionary breast screening breakthrough in nearly 20 years. 

What is a Diagnostic Breast Exam
Dr. Susan Kennedy explains diagnostic mammography studies at Wake Radiology that are always directed by a radiologist who is onsite. 

Breast Imaging
The unique breadth and depth of Wake Radiology’s breast imaging expertise allows us to offer a full spectrum of breast imaging services, from conventional 2D and 3D mammographybreast ultrasound and Breast MRI to three types of image-guided breast biopsy. 

 

What is the role of breast ultrasound?

Breast ultrasound shouldn’t replace your mammogram, but it does provide additional diagnostic information, especially if there’s an area of concern. Learn more about the role of breast ultrasound from Dr. Susan Kennedy, one of our breast imaging radiologists. Learn more…


What Does It Really Mean to Have Dense Breasts?

Learning that you have dense breast tissue can be confusing. From questions about how it’s related to breast cancer to what it means for your long-term health, it’s important for women to understand breast density. Dr. Kerry Chandler explains what women need to know. Learn more…


Know Your Risk: Understanding what it means to be at a high risk for breast cancer

There are many tools that help women estimate their chance for having breast cancer. But, filling out a “risk calculator” doesn’t always provide a clear picture as to why you may be more likely to develop the disease – and importantly, if there is anything you can do to prevent it. Dr. Danielle Wellman, breast imaging radiologist, has pulled together resources to help women understand why they may be at high risk for breast cancer. Learn more…


What is breast density?

Kerry E. Chandler, MD • When we look for a cancer on a mammogram, we are looking for a developing density. This type of tissue typically shows up “white.” For women with dense breast, their background density also appears “whiter” on the mammogram. Learn more…


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