Thermal Camera at Museum Spots Woman's Breast Cancer

Thermal Camera at Museum Spots Woman's Breast Cancer

Thermal Camera at Museum Spots Woman's Breast Cancer

The Thermal Camera was installed in 2009 and it's a popular tourist attraction in Edinburgh. "While making our way through the floors we got to the thermal imaging camera room".

"As all families do, we entered and started to wave our arms and look at the images created", she said. She brought it up with her doctor, and was ultimately diagnosed with early stage breast cancer, CNN reports.

Thermal imaging is a non-invasive tool used by breast cancer specialists to measure the temperature of the skin on the breast's surface. "We wish her all the best with her recovery and hope to meet her and her family in the future".

A United Kingdom woman recently found out she had breast cancer in an unusual way: by flipping through her travel photos.

Since the diagnosis, she's had two surgeries, with one left in order to prevent the cancer from spreading.

Breast cancer can affect both women and men. "It's fantastic that Bal noticed the difference in the image and, crucially, acted on it promptly".

In a statement on the official Camera Obscura website, Gill said: "I visited with my family in May 2019 during the school holidays".

During Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Alicia Moores House Of Hair organised a coffee morning for their clients on Friday 18 October and donated all earnings from the day to charity. "I went to my doctor and just knew just felt like something was wrong and she scheduled a mammogram even though it was not necessarily time for it and that saved my life".

For the study, researchers analyzed data from almost 15,000 breast cancer patients who participated in one of three earlier studies (two in Sweden and one in the United States).

Some women are diagnosed with breast cancer after noticing symptoms, but many women with the disease have no symptoms at all.

The study authors also said that further research is needed to pinpoint rare genetic mutations that may be associated with interval breast cancer and other cancers.

Head of the institute, Dr. Hazem al-Feel, said the aim of the educational seminar is to raise awareness regarding the importance of early diagnosis, especially as this helps in achieving high treatment success rates.

Related news

[an error occurred while processing the directive]