Consensus conference on the treatment of in situ ductal carcinoma of the breast, April 22-25, 1999

Gordon F. Schwartz, Lawrence J. Solin, Ivo A. Olivotto, Virginia L. Ernster, Peter I. Pressman, R. W. Blamey, Carol Bodian, Bruce M. Boman, R. James Brenner, Nigel J. Bundred, Luigi Cataliotti, J. Michael Dixon, Stephen A. Feig, Ian S. Fentiman, Gerald C. Finkel, Alain Fourquet, Fred Gorstein, Bruce G. Haffty, Roland Holland, Robert V.P. HutterDavid W. Kinne, Lydia T. Komarnicky, Daniel B. Kopans, Michael D. Lagios, Richard Margolese, Shahla Masood, Beryl McCormick, Juan P. Palazzo, George N. Peters, Catherine Piccoli, Emiel J.Th Rutgers, Bruno Salvadori, Roland Schwarting, Melvin Silverstein, Daniela Terribile

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

145 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS/intraductal carcinoma/noninvasive ductal carcinoma) is a proliferation of malignant cells confined within the basement membrane of the ducts of the breast. Until the late 1970s, DCIS was detected infrequently, usually presenting as a mass or as nipple discharge. As screening mammography became almost universally accepted, the mammographic finding of calcifications leading to the diagnosis of DCIS has become commonplace. When initially described two generations ago, DCIS was considered an initial step in an inexorable progression to invasive breast carcinoma. Within the past generation, it has been documented that only a minority of patients develop invasive breast carcinoma after the excision of DCIS, so treatment options have expanded. Mastectomy had been the initial treatment for the majority of patients with DCIS, but as this additional information has become available, many physicians currently treat women with DCIS by local excision and radiation therapy or local excision alone as an alternative to mastectomy. (C) 2000 American Cancer Society.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)946-954
Number of pages9
JournalCancer
Volume88
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Feb 15 2000

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Carcinoma, Ductal, Breast
Carcinoma, Intraductal, Noninfiltrating
Therapeutics
Mastectomy
Breast Neoplasms
Ductal Carcinoma
Mammography
Basement Membrane
Breast
Radiotherapy
Cell Proliferation
Physicians

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Oncology
  • Cancer Research

Cite this

Schwartz, G. F., Solin, L. J., Olivotto, I. A., Ernster, V. L., Pressman, P. I., Blamey, R. W., ... Terribile, D. (2000). Consensus conference on the treatment of in situ ductal carcinoma of the breast, April 22-25, 1999. Cancer, 88(4), 946-954. https://doi.org/10.1002/(SICI)1097-0142(20000215)88:4<946::AID-CNCR26>3.0.CO;2-5

Consensus conference on the treatment of in situ ductal carcinoma of the breast, April 22-25, 1999. / Schwartz, Gordon F.; Solin, Lawrence J.; Olivotto, Ivo A.; Ernster, Virginia L.; Pressman, Peter I.; Blamey, R. W.; Bodian, Carol; Boman, Bruce M.; James Brenner, R.; Bundred, Nigel J.; Cataliotti, Luigi; Michael Dixon, J.; Feig, Stephen A.; Fentiman, Ian S.; Finkel, Gerald C.; Fourquet, Alain; Gorstein, Fred; Haffty, Bruce G.; Holland, Roland; Hutter, Robert V.P.; Kinne, David W.; Komarnicky, Lydia T.; Kopans, Daniel B.; Lagios, Michael D.; Margolese, Richard; Masood, Shahla; McCormick, Beryl; Palazzo, Juan P.; Peters, George N.; Piccoli, Catherine; Rutgers, Emiel J.Th; Salvadori, Bruno; Schwarting, Roland; Silverstein, Melvin; Terribile, Daniela.

In: Cancer, Vol. 88, No. 4, 15.02.2000, p. 946-954.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Schwartz, GF, Solin, LJ, Olivotto, IA, Ernster, VL, Pressman, PI, Blamey, RW, Bodian, C, Boman, BM, James Brenner, R, Bundred, NJ, Cataliotti, L, Michael Dixon, J, Feig, SA, Fentiman, IS, Finkel, GC, Fourquet, A, Gorstein, F, Haffty, BG, Holland, R, Hutter, RVP, Kinne, DW, Komarnicky, LT, Kopans, DB, Lagios, MD, Margolese, R, Masood, S, McCormick, B, Palazzo, JP, Peters, GN, Piccoli, C, Rutgers, EJT, Salvadori, B, Schwarting, R, Silverstein, M & Terribile, D 2000, 'Consensus conference on the treatment of in situ ductal carcinoma of the breast, April 22-25, 1999', Cancer, vol. 88, no. 4, pp. 946-954. https://doi.org/10.1002/(SICI)1097-0142(20000215)88:4<946::AID-CNCR26>3.0.CO;2-5
Schwartz, Gordon F. ; Solin, Lawrence J. ; Olivotto, Ivo A. ; Ernster, Virginia L. ; Pressman, Peter I. ; Blamey, R. W. ; Bodian, Carol ; Boman, Bruce M. ; James Brenner, R. ; Bundred, Nigel J. ; Cataliotti, Luigi ; Michael Dixon, J. ; Feig, Stephen A. ; Fentiman, Ian S. ; Finkel, Gerald C. ; Fourquet, Alain ; Gorstein, Fred ; Haffty, Bruce G. ; Holland, Roland ; Hutter, Robert V.P. ; Kinne, David W. ; Komarnicky, Lydia T. ; Kopans, Daniel B. ; Lagios, Michael D. ; Margolese, Richard ; Masood, Shahla ; McCormick, Beryl ; Palazzo, Juan P. ; Peters, George N. ; Piccoli, Catherine ; Rutgers, Emiel J.Th ; Salvadori, Bruno ; Schwarting, Roland ; Silverstein, Melvin ; Terribile, Daniela. / Consensus conference on the treatment of in situ ductal carcinoma of the breast, April 22-25, 1999. In: Cancer. 2000 ; Vol. 88, No. 4. pp. 946-954.
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abstract = "Ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS/intraductal carcinoma/noninvasive ductal carcinoma) is a proliferation of malignant cells confined within the basement membrane of the ducts of the breast. Until the late 1970s, DCIS was detected infrequently, usually presenting as a mass or as nipple discharge. As screening mammography became almost universally accepted, the mammographic finding of calcifications leading to the diagnosis of DCIS has become commonplace. When initially described two generations ago, DCIS was considered an initial step in an inexorable progression to invasive breast carcinoma. Within the past generation, it has been documented that only a minority of patients develop invasive breast carcinoma after the excision of DCIS, so treatment options have expanded. Mastectomy had been the initial treatment for the majority of patients with DCIS, but as this additional information has become available, many physicians currently treat women with DCIS by local excision and radiation therapy or local excision alone as an alternative to mastectomy. (C) 2000 American Cancer Society.",
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AU - Pressman, Peter I.

AU - Blamey, R. W.

AU - Bodian, Carol

AU - Boman, Bruce M.

AU - James Brenner, R.

AU - Bundred, Nigel J.

AU - Cataliotti, Luigi

AU - Michael Dixon, J.

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AU - Fentiman, Ian S.

AU - Finkel, Gerald C.

AU - Fourquet, Alain

AU - Gorstein, Fred

AU - Haffty, Bruce G.

AU - Holland, Roland

AU - Hutter, Robert V.P.

AU - Kinne, David W.

AU - Komarnicky, Lydia T.

AU - Kopans, Daniel B.

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AU - Margolese, Richard

AU - Masood, Shahla

AU - McCormick, Beryl

AU - Palazzo, Juan P.

AU - Peters, George N.

AU - Piccoli, Catherine

AU - Rutgers, Emiel J.Th

AU - Salvadori, Bruno

AU - Schwarting, Roland

AU - Silverstein, Melvin

AU - Terribile, Daniela

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N2 - Ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS/intraductal carcinoma/noninvasive ductal carcinoma) is a proliferation of malignant cells confined within the basement membrane of the ducts of the breast. Until the late 1970s, DCIS was detected infrequently, usually presenting as a mass or as nipple discharge. As screening mammography became almost universally accepted, the mammographic finding of calcifications leading to the diagnosis of DCIS has become commonplace. When initially described two generations ago, DCIS was considered an initial step in an inexorable progression to invasive breast carcinoma. Within the past generation, it has been documented that only a minority of patients develop invasive breast carcinoma after the excision of DCIS, so treatment options have expanded. Mastectomy had been the initial treatment for the majority of patients with DCIS, but as this additional information has become available, many physicians currently treat women with DCIS by local excision and radiation therapy or local excision alone as an alternative to mastectomy. (C) 2000 American Cancer Society.

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