breast-cancer-support

While I can't guarantee that your road will be without bumps, in fact, I can almost assure you that there will be bumps, I can offer you some insights that helped me along the way. So, buckle up and hold on tight, you can do this. Good luck to you my friend. I'm sending you love and strength.
While I can't guarantee that your road will be without bumps, in fact, I can almost assure you that there will be bumps, I
“Warriors in Pink is about driving awareness, and about motivating people to help in the battle against breast cancer,” Tracy
Of course we don't have all of the answers yet, but every single day I am finding more and more information about new drugs, new therapies, new treatments and the promise of so much more on the horizon. So if you think that nothing is being done to help those who are Stage IV breast cancer survivors, I challenge you to take another look at all that is going on around us.
I guess the greatest gift that we have given to each other is that we believe in each other and trust each other implicitly
I don't know what caused my cancer, nor does anyone else, for that matter. I plan to enjoy the holidays and if I choose to have some extra cookies or whatever, so what
In what I consider to be one of the absolutely best ways I have ever seen to help everyone who has received a breast cancer diagnosis, Allstate has partnered with author Hollye Jacobs to give a free copy of her book, "The Silver Lining - A Companion Guide" to all in the United States through October, 2015.
"Movember" seeks principally to raise awareness about cancers affecting males, including prostate and testicular cancer, but we should not forget that breast cancer, while rare, is a potentially fatal disease in men.
Although Cate and her mom had always been very close, their bond grew stronger after the diagnosis.
Jones, founder of Pink Chose Me, said she was inspired by a similar experience. The "Love In The City" star said she noticed
Don't Tell Me How To Feel It's never wise to presuppose how someone should feel at any stage of breast cancer -- and that
A mother cries because she doesn't want to wear a wig to her daughter's wedding. The woman who has already outlived by a year her prognosis of imminent death talks and talks as if her unbroken chain of outpouring words are keeping her alive.
October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. I have learned a lot from the cancer survivors I have interviewed. I am reminded of the real value of life, how precious it is, and how unimportant our mundane challenges really are.
The challenges that families must face when confronted with a terminal diagnosis of a loved one are complex. They include evolving new structures and dynamics as the person they love slowly slips away.
Understanding my cancer is a never-ending learning experience. Through hours and hours of research, I've become enlightened. There's no how-to book to educate one about the pitfalls and perks surrounding this disease.
Shock is a major part of a breast cancer diagnosis for many men, who are surprised to learn that they can even get the disease.
Dear Amy: We haven't met, but already we're connected because once you've been diagnosed, you're immediately part of a group of people who are coping with breast cancer.