This case involves a fifty-six-year-old female patient who was seeing an OBGYN for routine tests to screen for cervical and breast cancer. The physical exam was unremarkable but a mammogram performed the same day showed prominent architectural markings of nodularity along with scattered parenchymal calcifications. The patient was sent for a repeat mammogram because the first images were considered to be of poor quality but the second study showed no abnormalities; the patient was recommended for a repeat study in one year despite complaints of breast discomfort and soreness. The following year the patient went for an annual pap smear and breast exam and informed the physician of a hardness in the left breast. The physical exam revealed thickened tissue with a freely movable non-fixed mass. An ultrasound was performed that revealed an ill-defined lesion in the left breast. A needle biopsy was performed that uncovered an infiltrating ductal carcinoma. The patient underwent a partial mastectomy with left axilla lymph node sampling. Several rounds of chemotherapy using Taxotere, as well as radiation were conducted after an MRI showed progressive cancer spreading to the several internal organs. The patient passed away less than two years after her initial presentation to the OBGYN screening clinic.