Once your breast cancer treatment has ended, you’ll need to keep in touch with your cancer doctor and surgeon. Schedule regular appointments with them.
Typically, you should see them every 3 months for the first 2 years after treatment ends, every 6 months during years 3 through 5, and then annually for the rest of your life. But your schedule will depend on your personal diagnosis.
Incidence and Mortality
Estimated new cases and deaths from breast cancer (men only) in the United States in 2014:
New cases: 2,360.
Male breast cancer is rare. Less than 1% of all breast carcinomas occur in men.[3,4] The mean age at diagnosis is between 60 and 70 years, though men of all ages can be affected with the disease.
Predisposing risk factors  appear to include radiation exposure, estrogen administration, and diseases associated...
Get regular mammograms. If you had a mastectomy, you only need one of the other breast.
Routine chest X-rays and blood tests in women who have no symptoms of cancer aren’t always reliable. If you had chemotherapy, you’ll need regular blood tests to make sure that your body has recovered from it.
Between medical visits, watch for any changes in your body. Most of the time, if cancer comes back, it's within 5 years of when it was first treated.
What to Watch for
Give yourself regular breast self-exams. Pay attention to any changes in your breast, including: