Some breast cancers require less surgery. Some spread when they are tiny and others may be treatable in whole new ways.
Theresa Lana’s doctor said the odds were stacked against her, but noted that Lana’s incredible spirit helped her get through chemotherapy, radiation and six surgeries.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo has signed legislation to authorize the state’s Breast Cancer Research and Education Fund to fund grant proposals to map the incidence of breast cancer in New York.
Looking for more information on the Veronica Brett swimsuits for breast cancer survivors?
Patricia Brett designs swimwear to suit a woman’s body after breast surgery. She understands the challenge first hand. Brett’s family carries the BRCA1 genetic mutation, which dramatically increases the odds of breast cancer.
In 2010, 40-year-old Dede Frontera learned that her breast cancer had metastasized. All she wanted to do was leave a video message for her then 8-year-old daughter Nicole.
The Oscar-winning actress and partner to Brad Pitt made the announcement in the form of an op-ed she authored for Tuesday’s New York Times under the headline, “My Medical Choice.”
New approaches are dramatically changing the way operations are done, giving women more options, faster treatment, smaller scars, fewer long-term side effects and better cosmetic results.
Angelina Jolie said she came forward about her preventative double mastectomy to empower other women to get educated about their own health – and she’s not the only celebrity who has faced the potentially deadly health crisis.
On this Mothers Day, Major League Baseball is once again going pink to raise aware awareness for breast cancer.
Stories From Main Street: New Rochelle Man Runs Monthly Marathons In Honor Of His Wife’s Breast Cancer Battle
Tom Dente starting running marathons in a typical way. But then his wife Liz was diagnosed with breast cancer and running took on new meaning.
Coming up on March 14 is Creative Cups, the very different, very splashy fundraiser to benefit the Adelphi NY Statewide Breast Cancer Hotline.
A new screening device is about to hit the market, and it may be able to detect breast cancer earlier and more easily than ever.
Researchers recently found that out of 112,000 women in California who were suffering from early stage breast cancer, the patients who received lumpectomies and radiation were 14 percent less likely to die than those who had mastectomies.
The American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network’s recently-released statistics found there will be an estimated 8,800 lung cancer deaths statewide this year.