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To evaluate the diagnostic performance of Tc99m sestamibi (MBI) compared to breast MRI in women who are at high risk for developing breast cancer. To assess the relationship of tumor size, histologic subtype and location of lesion and how it affects lesion conspicuity and sensitivity in MBI detected cancers.
This clinical trial studies the effect of myofascial release in decreasing post-mastectomy pain compared to standard of care trigger point injections in patients with post-mastectomy pain syndrome. Patients who have mastectomies often experience pain that does not go away after time. This is known as post-mastectomy pain syndrome. Myofascial release is a form of physical therapy in which pressure is applied to the affected areas. Myofascial release may be an effective way of decreasing pain in patients with post-mastectomy pain syndrome without the use of medication.
Breast cancer is a chronic disease that has seen a boom in research into its treatments, improvements and effects in recent decades. These advances have also highlighted the need to use physical exercise as a countermeasure to reduce the cardiotoxicity of pharmacological treatments. Patients need a correct daily individualisation of the exercise dose necessary to produce the physiological, physical and psychological benefits. To this end, the present study will use, in a novel way in this population, heart rate variability (HRV) as a measure of training prescription. The primary objective of this randomised clinical trial is to analyse the effects of a physical exercise programme planned according to daily HRV in breast cancer patients after chemotherapy treatment. For this purpose, a 16-week intervention will be carried out with 90 breast cancer patients distributed in 3 groups (control group, conventional preprogrammed physical exercise training group and physical exercise group with HRV daily programming). Cardiorespiratory capacity, strength, flexibility, agility, balance, body composition, quality of life, fatigue, functionality, self-esteem, anxiety and depression of patients before and after the intervention will be evaluated in order to compare the effects of exercise and its programming.
In this study, the safety, tolerability and preliminary effectiveness of GNC-035 in participants with locally advanced or metastatic solid tumors will be investigated to assess the dose-limiting toxicity (DLT), maximum tolerated dose (MTD) or maximum administered dose (MAD) for MTD is not reached of GNC-035.
The purpose of this study is to complement Study CBYL719C2301 (SOLAR-1) and obtain more comprehensive data on the efficacy and safety of alpelisib (BYL719) in combination with fulvestrant compared with placebo plus fulvestrant in men or postmenopausal women with HR-positive, HER2-negative advanced breast cancer with a PIK3CA mutation who progressed or relapsed on or after treatment with an AI plus a CDK4/6 inhibitor.
Participants will be randomly assigned to either the time restricted feeding group with a daily eating period of 8 hours or the control group with a daily eating period of greater than or equal to 12 hours. There are 2 in-person study visits to have blood, urine and vital signs collected and 8 remote or phone visits with a psychologist to assist with the eating schedule. The study will take last 3 1/2 months.
The standard treatment for early stage, estrogen-receptor positive breast cancer is lumpectomy and sentinel lymph node biopsy followed by 16-25 treatments of adjuvant whole-breast radiation therapy plus or minus hormone therapy. However, the COVID-19 pandemic has necessitated changes in the way breast cancer is treated in order to reduce contact between individuals, reduce spread of the novel coronavirus, and lessen the impact on health care resources. As elective surgeries are being cancelled, current pandemic guidelines recommend that patients be started on hormone treatment while waiting for surgeries to be re-instated. Only after this surgery occurs will patients receive radiation treatment, dramatically extending the time between diagnosis and end of treatment. Emergency pandemic guidelines in the UK and other countries recommend 5 fractions of pre-operative radiation therapy where appropriate. Based on previous work in the SIGNAL 1.0 and SIGNAL 2.0 clinical trials, the investigators are proposing treating patients with early stage breast cancers with one single fraction of stereotactic neoadjuvant radiation during the pre-operative waiting period. This will allow patients to complete radiation therapy upfront while reducing the number of patient visits to hospital. This will also allow investigators to evaluate the ability of single-fraction targeted radiation to induce a pathologic complete response.
The purpose of this study is to find out how much oxygen is used during a cardiopulmonary exercise test (CPET) in women who have mild cardiotoxicity after standard treatment for HER2-positive breast cancer, and to see whether the results of this test can be used to predict how well participants' heart and lungs will work if they continue to receive this kind of treatment.
Up to one thousand and twenty-eight (1028) patients from screening and diagnostic population will be enrolled and consented to participate in the study to create an enriched data set. These women will be enrolled from annual screening population and diagnostic workup population. The enrolled patient will undergo KBCT scans within 4 weeks of her screening or diagnostic mammography exam and before breast biopsy occurs if biopsy is needed.
This clinical trial investigates contrast-enhanced mammography (CEM) in detecting breast cancer. CEM is similar to standard mammography, but it includes an injection of an iodine-based contrast, which makes tissue and blood vessels more visible in scans. Diagnostic procedures, such as CEM, may increase the chance of finding breast cancers and decrease the risk of having unnecessary biopsies.