Can women with invasive lobular carcinoma breast feed their babies?

Yes. Breast cancer cannot be transmitted to your baby in breast milk you are better off to treat your cancer sooner rather than continuing to breast feed your baby.
Yes. As long as you are not receiving chemotherapy, you may breastfeed after breast cancer treatment. If your cancer was treated by radiation therapy, it is likely that you will not produce much milk, if any, from the treated breast.

Related Questions

Is it safe for a women with invasive lobular carcinoma breast feed?

Yes. I trust that you were treated for breast carcinoma and are now blessed with a child. Cancer is not transmitted through milk, though some other diseases, such as HIV can be. Read more...

Can someone with lobular carcinoma breast feed?

After treatment. I trust that you have been treated for the carcinoma. If you have been treated it is okay to breast feed. Read more...

Can you have DCIS in one breast and Lobular carcinoma in the other breast at the same time?

Possible. There is no biologic reason to not have the lesions you described. Read more...
Yes, probably quite uncommon but possible. Having one cancer does not protect the other breast or protect you from having a second cancer. Read more...

What are the causes of breast and arm pain after having biopsy with lobular carcinoma in situ diagnosis?

LCIS . Lobular-carcinoma-in-situ (lcis) is a microscopic finding on breast biopsy that is associated with an increased risk of breast cancer in either breast of those affected. It is silent in that it causes no symptoms. Therefore, your breast & arm pain is unrelated to the diagnosis. Perhaps the pain is related to the biopsy procedure itself. If so, it should resolve pretty quickly. Read more...

Why did the number of american women who chose to breast feed their babies drop so dramaticly after wwii?

Combination . I would think that it was because there were more women going to work outside the home, as well as the improved availability of infant formulas. Breast milk is still the best nutrition for babies. Read more...

I had a child in August of last year. I do not breast feed. Now have pockets of puss. When squeezed blood comes out to. Cancer runs in my family.?

More likely infected. Whether you BF or not the lacteals that provide milk to the baby can open and allow skin germs to penetrate your breast and trigger a breast abscess. Squeeze these & blood & puss will come out. Read more...

Can a woman with breast cancer breast feed?

Yes. Prior breast cancer does not Prohibit a woman from breastfeeding, however, the affected breast may not prodice much milk if treated by radiation therapy. Furthermore, any medication that you are taking, including chemotherapy, may be transmitted in the breast milk and should be avoided. Read more...
Possible. It is possible, but this is best discussed with your oncologists who can discuss further based on your individual treatment plan. Read more...

Had 2 babies over 40. Is that considered high risk for breast cancer? Breastfeed both. How much higher of a risk than average woman.

No. This doesn't increase your risk. Even if it did, it's moot. You did what was right for you. Keep up proper surveillance against breast cancer. I'm old-fashioned and believe in monthly self-exam. Comply with your physician's instructions on mammography. Report any dominant masses to your physician without delay. Do this and your chances of dying of breast cancer are extremely low. Read more...
Minimal if any. We don't truly understand what "causes" breast cancer outside certain mutations (brca1/2) ; in most cases its a combination of factors - gene switches ; lifetime experiences. Many items associated w/ "risk" have been identified such as early menarche, late 1st period, mammo density. These are not causes but likely surrogates for other influencing factors. #1 risk: being female and having breast. Read more...