Mammography

Mammography technician poses next to the Lorad M-IV mammography Machine, designed to provide superior imaging, enhanced operating efficiency and maximum patient comfort.

What is a Mammogram?


A mammogram is an X-Ray test that produces an image of the inner breast tissue on film. This technique, called mammography, is used to visualize normal and abnormal structures within the breasts. Mammography, therefore, can help in identifying cysts, calcifications, and tumors within the breast. It is currently the most effective way to detect early breast cancer. Breast self-examination (BSE) on a monthly basis and examination by a doctor are still important, but physical examinations typically find breast cancers when they are much larger than those detected by mammography.

While mammography can discover a small cancer in a curable stage it not foolproof. Ten to fifteen percent of breast cancers are not identified by mammography and these cancers are found by physical examination. It is essential for a woman to perform monthly BSE and have a breast examination by her doctor in addition to the mammogram in order to most effectively screen for breast cancer.

For more information, please contact your physician.

Guidelines for the Early Detection of Breast Cancer


EOMC is Mammography Accredited by the American Colege of Radiology
The American Cancer Society recommends these screening guidelines for the early detection of breast cancer in most adults:
  • Yearly mammograms are recommended starting at age 40 and continuing for as long as a woman is in good health.
  • Clinical breast exam (CBE) about every 3 years for women in their 20s and 30s and every year for women 40 and over.
  • Women should know how their breasts normally look and feel and report any breast change promptly to their health care provider. Breast self-exam (BSE) is an option for women starting in their 20s.
Some women – because of their family history, a genetic tendency, or certain other factors – should be screened with MRI in addition to mammograms. (The number of women who fall into this category is small: less than 2% of all the women in the US.) Talk with your doctor about your history and whether you should have additional tests earlier and at more frequent intervals.  For more information, please contact your physician.

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TeleMedicine is one of the fastest-growing technologies of the new millennium. EOMC is proud to provide TeleStroke services, changing patients’ lives for the better. 
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Visitor Information

Visitor Policy

EOMC encourages appropriate participation of the patient’s designated family inaccordance with the patient or guardian’s wishes, patient safety considerationsand the medical condition of the patient.

Visitors will be educated regarding any special guidelines associated with visiting individual patients.

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