Approximately 5% to 10% of patients will harbor distant metastasis at the time of breast cancer diagnosis, with about a third of these patients developing distant recurrence after optimal therapy. Breast cancer has an unusual metastatic pattern to the colon and rectum with incidence that may be underappreciated. Lobular breast cancer has a higher preponderance to this unusual metastatic pattern. Clinical manifestation is nonspecific with a long latency period, and diagnosis requires a high index of suspicion. The management is not clearly defined. However, medical management with chemo and hormonal therapy seem to be favored, likely because of overall metastatic burden at time of diagnosis. Radical colonic resection in selected patients with isolated colorectal metastasis has been well tolerated and may influence survival. A regimented screening colonoscopy in breast cancer patients with high-risk features may offer early diagnosis and management.