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Breast Feeding And Breast Cancer Relationship
 
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Breast-feeding is good for you and as Dr. Harness explains he is unaware of harmful effects of breast-feeding other than some of the things that normally occur with breast-feeding. Click Here & Get The 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask. This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk.  If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
Breast Cancer Survivors Get Tattoos To Cover Their Scars at P.Ink Day Baltimore | ELLE
 
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The breast cancer survivors in this video are about to receive tattoos to cover their scars, as part of Baltimore's P.Ink Day. Tune in for their stunning reveals. SUBSCRIBE to ELLE http://bit.ly/SubscribeToELLE
Views: 22974 ELLE
Breast feeding reduces risk of breast cancer
 
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Dr. Rosanna Gray-Swain, a Washington University/Barnes-Jewish Hospital Ob/Gyn at West End Ob/Gyn weighs in on modifiable and unmodifiable risk factors associated with breast cancer, and how breast feeding can help reduce the risk. For more information, please visit http://www.barnesjewish.org/physicians/details.aspx?physician=1033901
Tattoo artist helps breast cancer survivors heal from the scars left by surgery
 
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When a doctor is trying to save your life from breast cancer, his number job is to remove that diseased tissue, but often the scars left behind run deep. However we met a woman using tattoo artistry to make cancer survivors feel whole again.
Father and Daughter are Breast Cancer Survivors
 
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Meet Vanessa and Arnaldo, father and daughter who are breast cancer survivors.
Views: 424 komenchicago
Tattoos for Breast Cancer Survivors | Help Launch a Nonprofit with me!
 
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Tattoos can be a healing force for breast cancer survivors who've had a mastectomy/reconstruction. Help out at artfromscars.org 3D nipple tattoos can make reconstructed breasts look more real. Intricate designs can turn even the ugliest of scars into something beautiful. But after the financial burden of cancer treatment, many breast cancer patients are unable to afford these types of tattoos- and likely wouldn't know where or how to find a tattoo artist skilled in working on scars and/or radiated skin. YOU can help change that by becoming a founding sponsor of a nonprofit organization that will find and identify able tattoo artists (starting here in my home state of North Carolina) AND provide grants to cancer survivors who wouldn't otherwise be able to afford a tattoo. You can help turn their scars into art. I plan to expand the organization beyond North Carolina's borders once we're up & running smoothly- and eventually extend assistance to survivors of other forms of cancer that are living with scars from treatment.
Views: 175 Petrina Hamm
Breast Disorders Tutoring Tips
 
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Quick review of the important information nursing students need to know about breast disorders.
Views: 23959 Megan McClintock
Trading Scars for Art: Breast Cancer Survivors Get Inked
 
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For many breast cancer patients, a mastectomy is life-saving and life-changing procedure.
Views: 53 CBS Denver
New Technology Helps Breast Cancer Patients
 
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A new tool is making recovery faster and easier for breast cancer patients after a common procedure. Dr. Max Gomez reports.
Views: 223 CBS New York
Breastfeeding and Cancer
 
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How to handle the stress of cancer treatment as a breastfeeding mother.
Views: 78 MommaDema
Breastfeeding After Breast Cancer Treament: Is it Safe?
 
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Dr. Hatem A. Azim, Fellow, Department of Medical Oncology, Institute Jules Bordet discusses the safety of breastfeeding after breast cancer treatment at ESMO 2010.
Breast Prosthethics: Cancer survivors helped in regaining confidence
 
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Sunday is World Cancer Survivors day. In Kenya, 34 out of every 100,000 women are diagnosed with breast cancer. For many women the removal of a breast is more than a physical loss - in some communities there's a stigma attached. Now, one women's group in Nairobi, is dedicated to helping breast cancer survivors fight stigma. Mohamed Mahmud reports.
Views: 716 TRT World
Mother and Daughter Breast Cancer Survivors Meet After 45 Years!
 
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Joann’s daughter Kandi joins The Doctors to meet her birth mother for the very first time, after both women survived a breast cancer diagnosis. Also, check out the surprises The Doctors have in store for these two strong women. Subscribe to The Doctors: http://bit.ly/SubscribeTheDrs Like us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/FacebookTheDoctors Follow us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/TheDrsTwitter Follow us on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramTheDoctorsTV Follow us on Pinterest: http://bit.ly/PinterestTheDrs About The Doctors: The Doctors is an Emmy award-winning daytime talk show hosted by ER physician Dr. Travis Stork, plastic surgeon Dr. Andrew Ordon and OB-GYN Dr. Nita Landry. The Doctors helps you understand the latest health headlines, such as the ice bucket challenge for ALS and the Ebola outbreak; delivers exclusive interviews with celebrities dealing with health issues, such as Lamar Odom, Teen Mom star Farrah Abraham, reality stars Honey Boo Boo and Mama June, and activist Chaz Bono; brings you debates about health and safety claims from agricultural company Monsanto and celebrities such as Jenny McCarthy; and shows you the latest gross viral videos and explains how you can avoid an emergency situation. The Doctors also features the News in 2:00 digest of the latest celebrity health news and The Doctors’ Prescription for simple steps to get active, combat stress, eat better and live healthier. Now in its eighth season, The Doctors celebrity guests have included Academy Award Winners Sally Field, Barbra Streisand, Jane Fonda, Marcia Gay Harden, Kathy Bates and Marisa Tomei; reality stars from Teen Mom and The Real Housewives, as well as Kris Jenner, Caitlyn Jenner, Melissa Rivers, Sharon Osbourne, Tim Gunn and Amber Rose; actors Jessica Alba, Christina Applegate, Julie Bowen, Patricia Heaton, Chevy Chase, Kristin Davis, Lou Ferrigno, Harrison Ford, Grace Gealey, Cedric the Entertainer, Valerie Harper, Debra Messing, Chris O’Donnell, Betty White, Linda Gray, Fran Drescher, Emmy Rossum, Roseanne Barr, Valerie Bertinelli, Suzanne Somers; athletes Magic Johnson, Apolo Ohno and Danica Patrick; musicians Tim McGraw, Justin Bieber, Clint Black, LL Cool J, Nick Carter, Kristin Chenoweth, Paula Abdul, Gloria Gaynor, La Toya Jackson, Barry Manilow, Bret Michaels, Gene Simmons and Jordin Sparks; and celebrity chefs Wolfgang Puck, Guy Fieri and Curtis Stone.
Views: 9087 The Doctors
Swimwear range offers new hope to breast cancer survivors - 5 News
 
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A fashion student from Nottingham has designed swimwear inspired by her grandmother's recovery from breast cancer. Lauren Milburn's range is for women who have had one or both breasts removed, and all the garments are designed to conceal scar tissue. Her grandmother Denise is thrilled, as she says there's not enough choice on the high street. Click here to subscribe to Channel 5 News www.youtube.com/c/5NewsUK
Views: 367 5 News
Breastfeeding and Reduced Breast Cancer Risk
 
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A Brigham and Women's Hospital study shows women with a family history of breast cancer may lower their risk if they breastfeed a child. Researchers also say the benefits don't appear to change based on how long a woman breastfeeds. Cleveland Clinic Women's Health expert Dr. Holly Thacker says there are several positive benefits linked with breastfeeding like reducing risk of postpartum depression in moms and sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). Another benefit is it appears that having a child when under the age of 30 and breastfeeding help develop the breast into a more mature status which appears to be more resistant to the influences of cancer-causing carcinogens.
Views: 2791 Cleveland Clinic
Study: Many breast cancer patients can skip chemo
 
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Study: Many breast cancer patients can skip chemo
Views: 183 WFAA
Exercise could help breast cancer survivors struggling with sleeping problems | ABC7
 
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A study says exercise plays a big role in alleviating sleeping problems for breast cancer survivors.
Views: 106 ABC7
Brandi Edwards, breast cancer survivor
 
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Breast cancer survivor shares her journey from diagnosis to recovery.
Views: 126 KGUN9
Dr. Ashley Walsh on Breastfeeding and Breast Cancer
 
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This TV20 Medical Spotlight features an interview with OBGYN Dr. Ashley Walsh. Health Beat Reporter Emily Burris asked Dr. Walsh for her perspective on a recent study that found a lowered risk for breast cancer for mothers who breastfed their babies.
Procedure preventing dangerous complication for breast cancer survivors
 
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A new procedure performed right here in Boston is preventing what can be a dangerous complication for breast cancer survivors. Subscribe to WCVB on YouTube for more: http://bit.ly/2526UpS Get more Boston news: http://www.wcvb.com Like us: https://www.facebook.com/wcvb5 Follow us: https://twitter.com/WCVB Google+: https://plus.google.com/+wcvb
Is pregnancy possible for breast cancer survivors?
 
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A lot of women, especially the ones who are young and diagnosed with breast cancer, feel disappointed thinking that they can never have kids. Well, good news! Pregnancy is possible for breast cancer survivors. Just follow these tips by experts to have a healthy pregnancy. Click here to know more about breast cancer: http://bit.ly/1W1WhBF Watch how this woman dealt with breast cancer and her message to all other women out there: http://bit.ly/1i8fuih Wondering if breastfeeding if possible after implants? Click here to find out: http://bit.ly/1R7Zw3N Subscribe here: youtube.com/healthindiavideos Like us on Facebook.com/thehealthsite Follow us on Twitter: @healthsite4U Follow us on Pinterest.com/thehealthsite
Views: 1366 TheHealthSite.com
No chemo for some breast cancer patients
 
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A new study reveals there's no benefit from chemotherapy for 70% of women with the most common type of breast cancer.
LactoClave 2016 - 3rd Edition: Level up the fight against Breast Cancer with Breastfeeding
 
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The Topic for the 3rd edition of LactoClave is #FeedToDefeat: Level- up the Fight against Breast Cancer by Breastfeeding. The number of breast cancer patients in India is gradually increasing over the years. Studies have shown time and again that there is a crucial link between breast cancer prevention and breastfeeding. Owing to busy lifestyles, late motherhood trends and succumbing to social and professional stress women generally tend to avoid breastfeeding, making them vulnerable to breast cancer. Therefore, the objective of this panel discussion is to create awareness on the occurrence, early diagnosis, treatment, effects of breast cancer and highlight the link between breastfeeding and breast cancer. For more information on Medela, please visit https://www.medela.in Blog: https://www.medelabreastfeeding.in Facebook: https://FB.com/MedelaIndia Twitter: https://twitter.com/MedelaIndia
Study finds many breast cancer patients may not require chemotherapy
 
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A lengthy clinical trial and the results of a study have shown that patients who fall in the intermediate stage and have small cancers can rely on medication. Subscribe to WCVB on YouTube now for more: http://bit.ly/1e8lAMZ Get more Boston news: http://www.wcvb.com Like us: https://www.facebook.com/wcvb5 Follow us: https://twitter.com/WCVB Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/wcvb5/
Breast cancer survivors show their scars
 
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Photographs showing people who have had treatment for breast cancer are being used in a new awareness campaign backed by the designer Stella McCartney. Matt Barbet speaks to photographer Laura Dodsworth who took the pictures for her book 'Bare Reality'.
Views: 709 5 News
Breast cancer study underway at Middlesex Hospital
 
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How advanced imaging system could help diagnose suspected breast cancer and avoid an unnecessary procedure.
Views: 101 WTNH News8
Breast cancer survivors bare their scars
 
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The Grace Project is on display in Hyde Park. It is aimed to show how many people are affected by breast cancer.
Breast-feeding lowers breast cancer risk in those with family history - IN60
 
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From Massachusetts - According to research published in The Archives of Internal Medicine, younger women with a family history of breast cancer may have a lower risk of the disease if they breast-feed. In a study of over 60,000 women, researchers found that breast-feeding may reduce breast cancer risk by nearly 60%. This is similarly effective as tamoxifen, a drug often used in high-risk women to reduce breast cancer risk. From Chicago - According to research in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, short sleep times may increase the long-term risk of diabetes. Researchers studied otherwise healthy middle aged men and women, reducing their sleep times from 8.5 hours to 5.5 hours. Patients who slept 5.5 hours had responses to common sugar tests comparable to those who have an increased risk of diabetes. And finally, from London - According to research in the journal Proceedings of National Academy of Sciences, urine samples may predict an individual's response to a particular drug. Researchers studied nearly 100 men, examining their response to acetaminophen. Results showed that varying levels of para-cresol sulphate, a compound produced by bacteria in the gut, indicated how the men would metabolize the drug. For Insidermedicine in 60, I'm Dr. Susan Sharma.
Views: 13865 insidermedicine
Lura Hawkins Breast Cancer Survivor
 
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When Lura Hawkins got her annual mammogram in 2013 at The Women’s Center at Cookeville Regional, the results showed an invasive tumor beginning to grow in her left breast. Because the test caught the lump in its very early stages, Hawkins was able to have it removed via mastectomy before it invaded neighboring tissues and lymph nodes, meaning she was able to avoid chemotherapy. And now, nearly four years later, she’s still cancer-free.
JoAnn White - Breast Cancer Survivor
 
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Underwater Healer About Face - Underwater portrait photography healing cancer survivors' emotional scars. http://www.underwaterhealer.com http://underwaterhealer.com/portfolio/items/breast-cancer-survivor-joann/
Views: 107 Erena Shimoda
Surgeries Combined For Breast Cancer Patients
 
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Doctors are now able to combine cancer surgery and plastic surgery into a single procedure for breast cancer patients. With the new approach, the cancer is removed but the appearance of the breast is preserved.
Views: 15494 WBAL-TV 11 Baltimore
A Mother’s Day treat for breast cancer survivors
 
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Breast cancer survivors who are also mothers have been given a chance to shine on the runway, at the Mother’s Day Charity Hi-Tea event, organised by the Pink Ribbon Wellness (L) Foundation.
Views: 188 The Star Online
Breast cancer survivor Marci Babbaro
 
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Breast cancer survivor Marci Babbaro
Views: 21 WKBN27
Dr. Max Gomez: Breastfeeding And Cancer
 
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Study finds breastfeeding could prevent cancer. CBS2's Dr. Max Gomez has more.
Views: 230 CBS New York
Marenda, Day in the Life of a Breast Cancer Survivor
 
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Hot Flashes, Wigs, Bald Heads, and Afros Oh My! A glimpse into my life after breast cancer treatment. http://marendataylor.com
Views: 29 iamMarenda
LaTasha's Story
 
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One of our mom members shares her triumphs and struggles around receiving government assistance while battling breast cancer.
Views: 40 Mothering Justice
The Truth About Breastfeeding
 
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Click here to SUBSCRIBE to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBILFOvoJ4x2bRhfSapAopA?sub_confirmation=1 MEDspiration is a 501c3 (47-3028584) public benefit nonprofit organization. All donations are tax-deductible. If you would like to support our vision of a better world & if you found this video useful, you can donate by visiting: https://donorbox.org/medspire-the-world This research was published in the U.S. National Library of Medicine: The History of Breastfeeding: (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2684040/) Human Milk Microbiome: (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22836031) The Infant Microbiome: Mom Matters (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4464665/) Effects of Breastfeeding on Weight Loss: (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23964385) Effects of Breastfeeding on Postpartum Weight Loss among U.S. Women: (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4312189/) Breastfeeding & the Prevention of Breast Cancer: (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23937211) TIME - More Breastfeeding Could Save Billions & Prevent Thousands of Breast-Cancer Cases: (http://healthland.time.com/2013/06/07/more-breast-feeding-could-save-billions-and-prevent-thousands-of-breast-cancer-cases/) FDA (Food Advisory Committee) on Infant Formula: (http://www.fda.gov/ohrms/dockets/ac/02/briefing/3852b1_01.htm) Breast Milk Adapts to the Baby: (http://ajcn.nutrition.org/content/96/3/544) Losing Weight after Pregnancy: (https://medlineplus.gov/ency/patientinstructions/000586.htm) Hello & welcome to this weeks episode of MEDspiration! This video was produced with a very specific intention. In our time as health care professionals, our medical staff has been devastated by the lack of knowledge this world has when it comes to breastfeeding. For example, a large number of new mothers have never even seen anyone in their family breastfeed. Another portion of patients believe that formula might be healthier than breast milk etc. As leaders in the medical field, we understand the importance of educating our new mothers & empowering them! That is why 'The Truth About Breastfeeding' tackles all the common question we receive from our patients. If you enjoy the content, don't forget to [SUBSCRIBE] & become a part of the healthiest family on YouTube. Thank you & bless you all! Subscribe & become a part of the healthiest family on YouTube: Available on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/medspiration Available on FB: https://www.facebook.com/MEDspiration Available on Twitter: https://twitter.com/medspiration_ Booking & charity inquires: medspiration@gmail.com
Views: 5789 MEDspiration®
Special drug helps local breast cancer survivor
 
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10 On Your Side's Andy Fox reports.
Views: 37 WAVY TV 10
Breast Cancer Stories from Austin Radiological Association - ARA
 
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Listen to breast cancer survivor stories from real women. Heather discovered an abnormality while breastfeeding her baby daughter. An breast ultrasound and breast biopsy at ARA revealed that she had stage 3C breast cancer. She is now on the road to recovery despite a poor initial prognosis. Kathy had dense breast tissue which can obscure breast tumors. A mammogram revealed her breast cancer and she is now in recovery. Dr. Sarah Avery is a radiologist and breast imaging specialist with Austin Radiological Association. She tells us that there are many risk factors for breast cancer. The biggest one is just being female. Other risk factors include having dense breast tissue, genetics, having family members with breast cancer and being over the age of 40.
Algeria breast cancer survivors risk being shunned by husbands
 
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Hundreds of Algerian women have been abandoned by their husbands or fiances after being diagnosed with breast cancer, shunned as 'half-women'.
Views: 303 AFP news agency
Re-Bra Program Inspired by Breast Cancer Survivors
 
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The price of bras for women can vary anywhere between $20-to-$75 dollars. And that can be on the low end, especially if women need a special bra after nursing, breast cancer surgery or the store may not carry their size. But for some women, buying a bra, no matter the price isn’t an option. That's why Interfaith Works teamed up with the Brem Foundation to launch the Re-Bra Initiative early Tuesday. The Re-Bra program was inspired by breast cancer survivors.  Often times, women who undergo treatment can’t fit their pre-surgery bras so survivors can donate them to support other women instead of throwing them away.
Views: 247 myMCMedia
Young breast cancer survivors fight to be seen
 
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Valerie Bunt doesn't look like your typical breast cancer survivor. A mother to a thriving 8-year-old, Bunt usually spends her days working in her family's legal headhunting firm and caring for her daughter. She has long brown hair, with no evidence of the toll of chemotherapy. And strangers don't know about the surgery scars that stretch over her chest and behind her right shoulder. But what throws people off most is her age. At 33, Bunt flies under the survivor radar at breast cancer events and hospital appointments. One woman even praised her for wearing a breast-cancer shirt and "being a great supporter." "It happens," she said later that day, recounting the long journey from before her diagnosis in 2011 to her status now as a survivor. "They don't think it's me. And then they ask, 'How old are you?' They don't know anyone who's been in that scenario." Breast cancer is an increasingly visible cause — especially in October, when "the whole world turns pink" for breast cancer awareness month, said Bunt's stepmother, Abbe Bunt. But survivors under 40, a small but increasing fraction of those diagnosed with the disease, say they are combating the perception that breast cancer is an older woman's disease. Many of them didn't expect a diagnosis in their first decade or two of adulthood, before mammograms are recommended for screening. Nor did some of their early doctors, who initially discounted the possibility their lumps might be cancerous. "I was one of those people who believed young kids got cancer or older people got cancer. I thought the middle age was OK," said Valerie Bunt, who lives in Davie. About 7 percent of women who are diagnosed with breast cancer are younger than 40, though the number of new cases has slowly been increasing since the mid-1990s, according to the American Cancer Society. Part of the reason, said Dr. Carmen Calfa, Bunt's oncologist at the Plantation campus of the Sylvester Cancer Center at the University of Miami, is that certain protective factors like having children earlier and breastfeeding are declining. Other factors involving hormonal changes can also play a role, she said. When cancer does surface in younger patients, it tends to be more aggressive and more advanced, she said. "It's a different biology when cancer happens at a younger age." Those earlier and more aggressive onsets mean younger patients also face different challenges. They have to determine how to balance budding careers and fertility issues and, given their life expectancies, how to manage longer-term care after they are diagnosed. Being diagnosed when younger can also leave more of an impression on friends and family, if only because it is rare, said Gladys Giron, a surgical oncologist at the Miami Cancer Institute. "Who expects a 35-year-old to have a breast cancer diagnosis, or someone in their 20s? Because they're younger, they don't expect that." Bunt was 25 when she first felt the pea-sized lump in her right breast and went to a surgical oncologist. Her mother had had cystic breasts, and as a result, "there was always this fear of breast cancer," she said. But that doctor told her "you're too young to have breast cancer," she remembered. She had been trying to breastfeed her infant daughter, Alyssa, at the time. Alyssa had been born premature, and the doctor suggested that the lump was just a clogged milk duct. Bunt couldn't shake her worry. She had started losing weight — so much so that soon she weighed less than she had before she had gotten pregnant. A few months later, the lump had spread into what felt like a gravel road, with "small pebbles" extending from under her breast and toward the center of her chest. Bunt said she remembered walking into her stepmother's office, stripping off her shirt and lying down on the carpet to show the bumps she felt under her skin. "Find me someone who will take me seriously," Bunt remembered demanding. "Something's wrong." Bunt went back to the hospital to another doctor, who ordered a sonogram, then a mammogram, then a biopsy. She was diagnosed with breast cancer in January 2011, about five months after she had first found her lump. It was Stage 2. Bunt quickly began an aggressive treatment plan, starting with a bilateral mastectomy, chemotherapy and radiation. "It was a bombardment," stepmother Abbe Bunt said. Valerie Bunt also realized she had to grapple with issues that older patients usually escape, includ
Views: 17 news 24/7
Breast cancer survivor Karen Kayl - Avera Breast Center
 
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Karen Kayl is a breast cancer survivor of eight years. After mentioning something was off to her provider, a diagnostic mammogram led to her diagnosis.
Views: 33540 Avera Health
The story of a breast cancer survivor ft. My Mother
 
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Please watch the whole video this means a lot to me. This is a story of my mom talks about her cancer she fought through Don't for get to subscribe And leave a like Also shout me out💯
Views: 156 T- rey
breast milk for cancer treatment | daughter breastfeeding father to fight against cancer diseases |
 
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breast milk for cancer treatment | daughter breastfeeding father to fight against cancer diseases | Some adult cancer patients are turning to breast milk to help them beat the illness, it has They believe it can boost their immune system and ease the side-effects of chemotherapy. For four years a milk bank in San Jose, California, has been supplying donated breast milk - meant for low-weight and premature babies - to 28 adult patients who have a doctor's prescription. Howard Cohen, who has twice-weekly "smoothies" made from the milk, believes it has helped put his prostate cancer into remission and enabled him to avoid invasive surgery. The Californian software consultant started taking the milk after his wife learned of Swedish research which suggested that breast milk could kill cancer cells in a test tube. Mr Cohen said his levels of Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA), an enzyme in the blood which can be a warning sign for prostate cancer-dropped back to normal after taking the milk. His doctor has told him that as some prostate cancers grow so slowly, the breast milk may have made little difference. However he is convinced it has, saying that when he stopped taking the milk temporarily, his PSA levels went up. Last night UK doctors warned there was no real evidence of any benefit to cancer patients from breast milk. Dr Lesley Walker, of Cancer Research UK, said: "I think by and large it might not do any harm, although it would be crucial to make sure it was tested for any viruses. But the chances of it having any major effect are very low. "The problem with anecdotal evidence is that it is simply not possible to evaluate the efficacy of something in this way." David Kerr, professor of clinical pharmacology and cancer therapeutics at Oxford University, said he understood why patients wanted to leave no stone unturned in their quest for a cure. But he added: "This is quite bizarre, completely anecdotal and probably complete bunkum. It probably won't do any harm but it is unlikely to do any good either." ब्रह्मांड का सत्य, universal truth of life, UNIVERCE, ब्रह्मांड, सत्य, shiv, lord, god, mother, father, ब्रह्मांड, rahasya, mystery, facts, fact,
How Massage May Help Reduce Fatigue in Breast Cancer Patients
 
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In a study at Emory University, therapeutic massage takes on cancer fatigue -- story at http://news.emory.edu/stories/2015/03/psychiatry_cancer_fatigue_massage/campus.html || In a continuation of clinical trials related to the biological benefits of massage therapy, Emory researchers are currently studying how massage may help reduce fatigue in breast cancer patients.
Views: 5943 Emory University
Chemotherapy and Recurrence in Breast Cancer
 
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A genetic assay predicts a benefit of chemotherapy if the score is high and a low risk of recurrence without chemotherapy if it is low, but the benefit of chemotherapy for those with a midrange score is unknown. Learn more about this study: https://nej.md/2JkWbEu Watch more Quick Take videos: http://nej.md/quick-take
Views: 927 NEJMvideo
Breast Surgery Misconceptions: Cancer and Breastfeeding | Nuffield Health
 
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Mr. Ian Whitworth, Consultant Plastic, Cosmetic and Reconstructive Surgeon discusses common misconceptions raised by patients seeking breast surgery. Concerns about the ability to breastfeed after breast augmentations or reductions are often raised during Mr. Whitworth’s consultations. He discusses the different results and implications for breastfeeding following breast surgery. Patients also often raise concerns about the ability to detect lumps and diagnose breast cancer after having breast surgery. He discusses the need to be breast aware, the effectiveness of monitoring equipment on patients with implants and what to do if you have a concern. For more Cosmetic Surgery information please visit http://www.nuffieldhealth.com/cosmetic-surgery?utm_source=Youtube&utm_medium=Social&utm_term=Ian-Whitworth-1&utm_campaign=Cosmetics15
Views: 1064 Nuffield Health
Breast Cancer Treatment, Learning From A Survivor's Story
 
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Mia Curtiss is a breast cancer survivor turned advocate, who tackles the topic of sex and breast cancer for http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/. Click Here & Get The 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask. This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk. If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.