1.Angiosarcoma of the Breast – rare cancer that starts in the cells that line blood vessels or lymph vessels. Angiosarcomas tend to grow and spread quickly so it is recommended to undergo surgery as soon as it is detected.
- Signs and symptoms– skin changes like purple colored nodules and/or a lump in the breast
2. Carcinoma in Situ (DCIS) – means the cells that line the milk ducts of the breast have become cancer, but they have not spread into surrounding breast tissue
- Signs and symptoms – generally has no signs or symptoms but a small number of people may have a lump in the breast or some discharge coming out of the nipple
3. Inflammatory breast cancer – a rare and very aggressive disease in which cancer cells block lymph vessels in the skin of the breast
- Signs and symptoms – include swelling (edema) and redness (erythema) that affect a third or more of the breast
4. Invasive lobular carcinoma – a type of breast cancer that begins in the milk-producing glands (lobules) of the breast
- Signs and symptoms – as it grows larger, invasive lobular carcinoma may cause a thickening in part of the breast
5. Lobular carcinoma in situ (LCIS) – an uncommon condition in which abnormal cells form in the milk glands (lobules) in the breast. LCIS isn’t cancer. But being diagnosed with LCIS indicates that you have an increased risk of developing breast cancer.
- Signs and symptoms – this has no symptoms but after a biopsy to assess a breast lump or an abnormal area found on a mammogram
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