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Breast Cancer Health Center

Features Related to Breast Cancer

  1. Me and the Girls: Diane Morgan

    WebMD senior writer Miranda Hitti interviewed breast cancer survivors as part of a series for Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The series, called “Me & the Girls,” explores the personal stories of these women after they were diagnosed with breast cancer. Breast cancer survivor Diane Morgan, 71, lives

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  2. Me and the Girls: Jennifer Mukai

    WebMD senior writer Miranda Hitti interviewed breast cancer survivors as part of a series for Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The series, called "Me & the Girls," explores the personal stories of these women after they were diagnosed with breast cancer. Breast cancer survivor Jennifer Mukai, 43, live

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  3. Me and the Girls: Zunilda Guzman

    WebMD senior writer Miranda Hitti interviewed breast cancer survivors as part of a series for Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The series, called “Me & the Girls,” explores the personal stories of these women after they were diagnosed with breast cancer. Breast cancer survivor Zunilda Guzman, 39, live

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  4. Elizabeth Edwards: Her Breast Cancer Experience

    Elizabeth Edwards, wife of former senator and presidential candidate John Edwards, knows her breast cancer is not going away. Edwards' breast cancer, first diagnosed in 2004, has recurred. It's in her bones, and, as Edwards writes in her new memoir, Resilience, "it wasn’t leaving. Not ever." That kn

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  5. Breast Cancer Clothing: Bras, Scarves, Accessories, and More

    When you're first diagnosed with breast cancer, all you can think about is "Am I going to die?" But as you begin to learn to live with your cancer diagnosis, you start to think about other things, like "What am I going to look like bald?" It may sound frivolous, but ask any breast cancer survivor an

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  6. What I Learned from Breast Cancer

    One writer reveals what it's really like to live with the disease day-to-day — and honors the woman who helped her through the darkest moments. Last October, REDBOOK asked readers to send in their stories of how breast cancer had touched their lives — whether they themselves had the disease or had w

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  7. Can You Trust Your Mammogram?

    By Fran Smith Why even smart doctors miss breast cancer - and how to make sure you're getting the best care.   No matter what you know about other diseases, breast cancer is probably the one that scares you most. It is frightening, striking nearly 182,000 women this year and plunging them into a wor

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  8. You Found a Breast Lump: What Happens Now?

    You wake up feeling fine. You grab your morning coffee -- and maybe a doughnut -- and head for the shower. But not more than five minutes pass when suddenly you get a shock. What's different? You find a lump in your breast. And even though studies show up to 80% of all breast lumps are harmless, you

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  9. The Latest in Breast Cancer Detection

    There is more hope for better diagnosing breast cancer thanks to new technologies. Advances in screening technologies -- including digital mammograms -- combined with a better understanding of who is at highest risk means doctors are able to find cancers earlier -- and prevent more women from dying.

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  10. Who Gets Breast Cancer and Who Survives?

    By Hallie Levine Sklar Young Women Who Get Breast Cancer Are More Likely to Die Women who are diagnosed with breast cancer before age 40 have slightly poorer prognoses than older women: Their five-year survival rate is about 82 percent, compared with 85 percent among women ages 40 to 74, according t

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