EARLIER DETECTION:  Dr. Mary Hayes-Macaluso, medical director of Women’s Imaging at Memorial Healthcare System in Miramar, sits near screens showing 3-D mammography technology. With the 3-D technology, ‘cancers get diagnosed earlier that would otherwise go undetected for years,’ she said.
EARLIER DETECTION: Dr. Mary Hayes-Macaluso, medical director of Women’s Imaging at Memorial Healthcare System in Miramar, sits near screens showing 3-D mammography technology. With the 3-D technology, ‘cancers get diagnosed earlier that would otherwise go undetected for years,’ she said. Carl Juste MIAMI HERALD STAFF
EARLIER DETECTION: Dr. Mary Hayes-Macaluso, medical director of Women’s Imaging at Memorial Healthcare System in Miramar, sits near screens showing 3-D mammography technology. With the 3-D technology, ‘cancers get diagnosed earlier that would otherwise go undetected for years,’ she said. Carl Juste MIAMI HERALD STAFF

Targeted therapy, 3-D mammograms are new treatments for breast cancer

June 26, 2015 04:00 PM

UPDATED June 26, 2015 08:00 PM

More Videos

  • It's only temporary - smartphone blindness

    Smartphone habits may force doctors to ask patients a few more questions when diagnosing vision or neurological problems. “I think if a person experiences a temporary loss of vision in one eye, that’s potentially a very important problem for which they should seek medical attention,” says Mayo Clinic neurologist Dr. Dean Wingerchuk. “But, it doesn’t always mean there’s an abnormality.”