Here are seven key questions to ask your oncologist after you’ve been diagnosed with cancer.
Our expert discusses how genetics and family history play a role in diagnosing and treating breast cancer patients based on their specific needs.
Not only is exercise and a healthy diet a great way to boost your overall health, but this powerful duo also lowers your risk of developing breast cancer.
Your eyes can tell you, and your doctor, plenty about your health. From diabetes, to high blood pressure, to inflammatory conditions and even metastatic cancer.
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Not doing self breast exams because you don’t know how? Our breast health specialist gives useful tips about when and how to do a breast exam and what to look for.
You don’t necessarily expect pain in your breasts, so when it happens, you question what’s causing it. Find out how common it is — and what to do about it.
People often don’t expect men to get breast cancer. But males do, in fact, have a small amount of breast tissue, and they can get breast cancer — thought it’s far less common than in women.
During breast cancer treatment, it’s common to wrestle with fatigue. Get some advice from a physical therapist who works with breast cancer patients each day.
If you don’t have nutrition-related side effects from your cancer treatment that limit your ability to eat or digest food, you can generally follow a healthy diet.
A radiation oncologist says the breast cancer myth that aluminum in antiperspirant can promote the growth of estrogen-positive breast cancer isn’t rooted in strong science.