Antioestrogens and breast cancer
Santhanam, S. & O'Byrne, Kenneth J. (2001) Antioestrogens and breast cancer. Journal of the British Menopause Society, 7(1), pp. 21-26.
Antioestrogens are among the most widely used agents in the treatment of breast cancer. There has been a recent surge of interest in these compounds because of their potential breast cancer chemopreventive properties. The newer generation of antioestrogens, with increased selectivity and better toxicity profiles, have the potential to increase the effectiveness of hormonal treatment of breast cancer. The selective oestrogen receptor modulators (SERMs) hold the promise of revolutionising the care of healthy postmenopausal women with their beneficial effects on bone and lipids in addition to the chemoprevention of breast cancer.
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|Item Type:||Journal Article|
|Keywords:||Antioestrogens, Breast cancer, Postmenopausal women, Raloxifene, Selective oestrogen receptor modulators, Tamoxifen, 4 [4 methyl 2 [4 [2 (1 piperidinyl)ethoxy]phenyl] 7 pivaloyloxy 2h 1 benzopyran 3 ylphenyl] pivalate, acolbifene, antiestrogen, aromatase inhibitor, arzoxifene, centchroman, cholesterol, diethylstilbestrol, droloxifene, estradiol derivative, estrogen, estrogen receptor, estrogen receptor alpha, estrogen receptor beta, fulvestrant, high density lipoprotein cholesterol, idoxifene, lasofoxifene, lipid, lipoprotein A, low density lipoprotein cholesterol, ly 336156, miproxifene phosphate, n butyl 11 (3, 17beta dihydroxyestra 1, 3, 5(10) trien 7alpha yl) n methylundecanamide, progesterone receptor, selective estrogen receptor modulator, toremifene, triacylglycerol, unclassified drug, unindexed drug, advanced cancer, binding affinity, bone remodeling, cancer inhibition, cancer prevention, cancer radiotherapy, cancer surgery, cardiovascular effect, clinical trial, cross resistance, drug classification, drug efficacy, drug inhibition, drug receptor binding, drug selectivity, drug tolerability, drug use, endometrium cancer, fatigue, gastrointestinal symptom, genetic transcription, hormonal therapy, hot flush, human, lipid metabolism, menopausal syndrome, nonhuman, postmenopause, review, thromboembolism|
|Divisions:||Current > Schools > School of Biomedical Sciences
Current > QUT Faculties and Divisions > Faculty of Health
Current > Institutes > Institute of Health and Biomedical Innovation
|Copyright Owner:||Copyright 2001 British Menopause Society|
|Deposited On:||13 Dec 2013 00:53|
|Last Modified:||13 Dec 2013 00:53|
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