Maureen is our newest member to The Breast Place. She has been a certified Physician Assistant for the past five years and is committed to excellent patient care through evidence-based medicine and a desire to treat overall patient needs.
Before joining The Breast Place, Maureen practiced Interventional Radiology at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, MD. She specialized in placing vascular access devices for patients with various needs to include breast malignancies.
Originally from Pennsylvania, Maureen graduated from Penn State University and earned her PA degree at Long Island University in Brooklyn, NY.
During PA school, Maureen was chosen as 1 of 3 students to volunteer in a medical mission after the earthquake in Haiti. She was also a volunteer for habitat for humanity after Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans and is relentless in her efforts to assist those in need of care and assistance.
Maureen is certified by the National Commission on Certification of Physician Assistants. She is also an active member in the South Carolina Academy of Physician Assistants and the American Academy of Physician Assistants.
Maureen is excited to join our team and focus on the overall care and well being of our patients here. Maureen was recently married and looks forward to building her career and life, here in Charleston, SC and The Breast Place.
The Breast Place has participated in the NBRST study of breast cancer molecular subtyping. This technology allows the treatment team to better understand the type of tumor a woman has so that her care plan can be customized for her, including aggressive interventions when needed, and avoiding any unnecessary medications that would not be effective.
Dr Beatty and Dr Fiorini are proud to be the lead enrolling site in this groundbreaking study, and wish to thank our patients who have agreed to participate. Please read on to see the results published so far. Additional publications are expected as the follow up data for our patients are collected.
Whitworth_2014_Ann Surg Oncol.pdf
When Summer Flynn felt a large lump in her breast earlier this year, she insists she wasn't worried. "I was not at all concerned. I had no family history and I was nursing, which is typically supposed to lower your risk of breast cancer," the 37-year-old said. But the 3.8 centimeter tumor wasn't some breastfeeding abnormality after all. The lump tested positive for cancer in March.
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