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Digital Mammography

  • Taking Diagnostic Mammography To the Next Level

    Traditional two-dimensional mammograms are an important screening tool to help detect problems – but they have limitations.

    Einstein is one of the nation’s first centers to supplement 2-D mammograms with 3D imaging and automated breast ultrasound – both recently approved by the FDA as a proven way to catch more cancers earlier.

    The new 3D imaging technology, known as digital breast tomosynthesis, is available at no additional cost to our patients:

    • Takes multiple low-dose images at different angles and displays them in thin multiple layers – just like a loaf of sliced bread
    • Lets our radiologists look at smaller areas and see "through" breast tissue better than a 2-D mammogram
    • Reduces the number of false-positive results and the need to come back for further testing

    The SonoCiné automated breast ultrasound:

    • Is a complementary screening tool especially effective for women with dense breast tissue, which can make it harder to identify abnormalities
    • Has been proven in clinical trials to find more cancers – and smaller cancers – without excessive false-positive results
    • Is debuting at just 17 centers throughout the country, making us the region’s only health center to offer this technology

    We offer mammograms at convenient locations.

  • Questions? Call Us:


    Accreditation & Partnerships

    Breast Imaging Center of Excellence (BICOE)
    Breast Imaging Center of Excellence*
    *Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia
    National Accreditation Program for Breast Centers*
    *Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia

    Related Podcasts

    Breast Cancer
    Einstein doctors Lisa Jablon and Donee Patterson discuss tools for treating breast cancer, including targeted therapies for dense breasts, and when to use a mammogram, ultrasound or MRI for best detection.

    Myths About Breast Cancer
    True or False? You don’t need a mammogram if you don’t have a family history of breast cancer? False: At least 60% of breast cancers have no family history at all.

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