Category - cumshot
The most common subtype of breast cancer found in japanese woman is called triple-negative breast cancer (where the breast cancer cells tested negative for estrogen receptors, progesterone receptors and her2). Background the incidence of breast cancer in japanese women has doubled in all age groups over the past two decades. Patients and methods we examined the characteristics of the tumors treated in three time periods between 19 estrogen receptor (er), progesterone receptor (pgr) and her2 status were assessed by immunohistochemistry. Breast cancer among asian women breast cancer is known to vary significantly by raceethnicity. While er breast cancer is a signature disease in western populations, breast cancer among asians has been associated with an early age-onset, a higher proportion of er tumors, and a distinct shape of age-specific incidence rate patterns. a total of 49 552 japanese women were followed-up from 1995 to 1998 (5-year follow-up survey) until the end of 2012 for an average of 146 years. During 725 534 person-years of follow-up, 718 cases of breast cancer were identified. the japanese breast cancer society reported that, in japan in 2006, there were 4899 women (81. 1) with er-positive tumors among 6043 registered breast cancer patients under 50 years of age, and 10 152 women (73. 3) with er-positive tumors among 13 783 registered breast cancer patients aged 50 years (breast cancer statistics in japan, 2006.). Epidemiologic studies have shown that alcohol consumption is associated with an increased risk of breast cancer, and it is now regarded as an established risk factor for the disease 1, 2. Data from some recent japanese studies have also provided support for this 3, 4. On the other hand, alcohol consumption may also impact survival after breast cancer diagnosis. Japanese women show lower rates of breast cancer than caucasian women, a difference that is accounted for by increased rates of this cancer in postmenopausal caucasian women. Postmenopausal breast cancer is also less common among japanese who migrated to a western environment. In this study, we aimed to evaluate the association between dietary patterns and breast cancer risk in japanese women. A total of 49 552 japanese women were followed-up from 1995 to 1998 (5-year follow-up survey) until the end of 2012 for an average of 146 years. During 725 534 person-years of follow-up, 718 cases of breast cancer were. Postmenopausal breast cancer is also less common among japanese who migrated to a western environment. Autopsy studies of japanese women without breast cancer indicate a lower prevalence of ductal hyperplasia, a breast cancer precursor, among indigenous japanese women and first generation migrants than among second generation japanese women in. a study found that breast cancer now is being diagnosed more frequently among women living in asian countries, especially among younger women. In the past, the diets and lifestyles of asian women supported a lower risk of breast cancer compared to western women.