Breast implant after radiation

About video
When it comes to breast cancer , treatments vary widely. You may have heard of people who need chemotherapy, those who get radiation, and others who get a combination of both. This includes surgery to remove cancer from the breast and lymph nodes, radiation therapy if only part of the breast is removed, and drugs to block hormones like estrogen or progesterone. Chemotherapy is sometimes needed to kill any leftover cancer cells. Most women will need surgery as part of their breast cancer treatment, says Megan Kruse, MD , an oncologist at the Cleveland Clinic in Ohio and assistant professor of medicine at the Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine.
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capsular contracture after radiation

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Radiation's Effect on Breast Reconstruction | Dr. Granzow

A breast seroma is a collection pocket of serous fluid that can develop after trauma to the breast or following procedures such as breast surgery or radiation therapy. Serous fluid is a transparent, pale yellow fluid that contains protein, but no blood cells or pus. Most often, seromas are reabsorbed by the body over a period of several weeks, but fine needle drainage is sometimes needed to remove the fluid. While seromas do not increase the risk of breast cancer, they sometimes heal with scar tissue or calcifications that can raise concern on mammograms in the future. The symptoms of a seroma most often appear a week to 10 days after trauma, biopsy, surgery, or after surgical drains have been removed, but this can vary. Initially, the area may feel tender and swollen, with a discrete lump and redness arising within a day or two.
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Treatment of Breast Cancer Stages I-III

In breast cancer treatment, radiation fibrosis—scar tissue that forms as a result of damage caused by radiation therapy —can occur in the breast and chest wall. It can also strike the lungs and bones. It often begins with inflammation during radiation therapy and is most common in the first two years post-treatment, though it can occur up to 10 years after therapy is completed.
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It's very important to remember that every person reacts differently to treatment. Any side effect you might have depends on the type and location of cancer, the dose of radiation being given, and your general health. Some people have few or no side effects, while others have quite a few. Most side effects go away within a few months of ending treatment.
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