Doctor insights on:
Lump In Breast After Stopping Breastfeeding
Lump in breast, feels somewhat like a soft grape. Is this a normal finding? I should note that I am also breastfeeding. What could this be?
Galactocele: This could be a milk cyst, but you should see your doctor for any growing lump in breast and a breast ultrasound should be able to tell. Many breast surgeons have an ultrasound in their office so check with your gyn doctor and see a doctor if needed. ...Read more
Breastfeeding is providing nutrition to an infant using breat milk either directly by infant latching and sucking on the nipple or by feeding via bottle with expressed breast milk (when baby has difficulty suckling). Breast milk is the best milk for any baby but ...Read more
I am currently 2 weeks postpartum, I did not breast feed...woke up this morning with a tender hard immovable lump in breast. What can this be?
I found a breast lump when I finished breastfeeding my gp said it's glandular but on return in 2 weeks she said it reduced 3 months later it remains?
When your baby is not able to empty the milk in the sinuses and ducts of the breast,
the milk collection will cause distention of the breast in the form of lumps. Stopping to breastfeed will even cause infection. Emptying the retained milk by teaching the baby to correctly latch and manual or electrical pumping will relieve the situation. The baby will not be harmed by the infected milk. ...Read more
Can I have surgery whiles pregnant with breast lump and can I breast feed with it and what is my risk factor?
Diagnosis of lump?: Have you seen a doctor and had the lump evaluated? That is your first priority! Get a diagnosis for the lump. You can have surgery while pregnant and all further questions require an actual diagnosis of lump to answer. Don't delay - be seen and have lump evaluated. You don't want to delay. ...Read more
Get checked: Any lump in the breast requires a medical examination, often followed by mammography. The car accident can merely be a coincidence. So do not let that fool you into a false sense of security. So you must get it checked right away and request a biopsy if the doctor can feel a lump in your breast unless the skin on top is badly bruised and can explain it being traumatic. ...Read more
Wait and watch: You probably have a big hematoma (bruise) where your seatbelt went across your breast. You may not see a bruise, but it can be deep within the breast. It takes time for your body to heal this, so it may be a month or two before you notice it getting better. Use ice packs. If it's getting worse, not better, see a doctor. Rarely the area can keep bleeding inside your breast, requiring surgery. ...Read more
Breast lumps: Most breast lumps turn out to be either normal breast tissue, cysts, or fibroadenomas. ...Read more
Probably not: The sooner you can get in the better, but chances are your breast lump has been there for years. If it is growing quickly, causing pain, or if you have swelling in the lymph nodes under your arm, you should be seen right away. Most breast lumps are benign (not cancer), so odds are that waiting 2 months will be ok. I'm curious why you have to wait for 2 months though! ...Read more
Breastfeeding from last 4 months. Painless smooth moveable small lump in right breast not going away from last 1 week. What is it? Worried
Common: During breast feeding some collection of milk in some milk ducts may form a painless lump which eventually disappears. If u remain worried or the lump remains for a long time (weeks) have urself examined by ur OB-GYN. ...Read more
Feel lumps in breasts close to nipples. Not rock hard, but also not squishy. They seem to move a bit. I'm breastfeeding and dr says it's milk ducts?
Probably!: Lumps and bumps during breastfeeding are very common, and most often a result of clogged ducts. Regular breast feeding, or pumping, with the help of warm compresses are the best ways to help prevent and treat these clogged ducts. However, any lump that doesn't improve in 72 hours, redness, fevers, or intense pain should be evaluated by your doctor. ...Read more
For the last 26 years, since the birth of my last child, who I didn't breast feed, I have had a sticky dark green discharge from both breast. No lumps?
See doctor: You need to see your doctor for full exam ...Read more
I quit breastfeeding 2 weeks back. My one breast is soft and normal but the other one is heavy and I feel lumps in it do I need to get my check up don?
Likely normal: Usually one breast produces more than the other, so things can seem a bit assymetrical. You may also have some mildly blocked ducts on the side that is harder and "lumpy". Massage that breast, start feeds a that breast so that the more vigorous feeding takes place there, warm packs to breast. If these are not helping or having already lots of pain, then see OB - thanks for breast feeding! ...Read more
See your doctor.: The first thing you do is figure out why there is a lump and why it is painful. At 47 you should be having mammograms every year. If you haven't it's past time to start. Your doctor should be able to refer you for biopsy if needed. (based off a thorough history and exam.) once you know what the lump is then you can deal with the pain from it. ...Read more
Go see your doctor:
Any lump in the breast should be examined by your doctor for confirmation. If it is real, a mammography is advised for confirmation. Often a biopsy is needed once a lump is confirmed to be there.
Most breast cancer lumps are painless. If it is tender it may not be cancer. Fibrocystic condition of the breast can cause lumpiness and such lumps are often painful. Your doctor can give you medication. ...Read more
C a Breast Surgeon: Although many doctors are knowledgable about breast diseases, a breast surgeon would be able to provide the most comprehensive evaluation of a breast lump; even though we are surgeons, we rarely recommend surgery unless a cancer is diagnosed. Go to www. Breastsurgeons. Org and find a member of the american society of breast surgeons in your area. Good luck! ...Read more
Pain usually: Means inflammation. Breast lumps can enlarge suddenly causing pain. Or they can get infected, causing pain. Also inflammatory cancer is possible. A physician exam, mammogram, ultrasound, or even needle aspiration might be necessary. Don't delay, breast cancer is always a possibility. ...Read more
Ultrasound/mammogram: A breast lump can be due to several etiologies:benign/ functional (traumatic, hormone related, cystic, fibrous), neoplastic (both benign -papillomas, fibroadenomas, phyloides and malignant-cancer, dcis lcis). The first thing to do is see a dr. For a good history and physical and the dr will then decide if one or both of the above tests are needed. Sometimes a MRI will be required. ...Read more
See your doctor!:
Please see your doctor right away! You do not know what this is, and it has probably been worrying you for the past year.
Please get to your doctor for a complete history and physical to include this particular problem.
You will likely receive a mammogram and an ultrasound as the initial workup for a palpable breast mass. ...Read more
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