latest on breast cancer

COVID-19 Vaccines: Here is What Cancer Patients and Survivors Need to Know Now

Exercise May Help Prevent Cancer or its Recurrence

FDA approves 1st immunotherapy drug to treat breast cancer

AICR’s Foods that Fight Cancer

What you need to know about obesity and cancer

Drinking fruit juice may raise cancer risk

No need for chemo in many breast and lung cancers, studies show

Alternative Medicine Kills Cancer Patients, Study Finds

Many Women at High Risk of Genetic Mutation Don’t Get Testing

Summary of the ACS (American Cancer Society) Guidelines on Nutrition and Physical Activity

More patients with early-stage breast cancer may be able to avoid chemotherapy in the future

Reconstructive surgery for the treatment of lymphedema?

Roche breast cancer drug ‘unprecedented’ in extending lives

Five Steps to Lower the Risk of Breast Cancer

Skin Gel Provides Breakthrough in Fight Against Breast Cancer

Breast Reconstruction After Mastectomy

12 Breast Cancer Myths Debunked

Outsmarting Breast Cancer with Evolving Therapies

False Positive Mammogram Results Cause Anxiety, but It’s Short-Term

Do’s and Don’ts for Lymphedema of the Arm

‘Gene switch’ offers hope in breast cancer fight

Progress in ultrasound-guided surgery may improve breast cancer treatment

Breasts regrown from woman’s fat cells could provide an alternative to implants

Theory-based predictors of follow-up exercise behavior after a supervised exercise intervention in older breast cancer survivors

Detecting Breast Cancer in Your Hair

Breast Cancer Risk and Vitamin D

Hormone Replacement Therapy Boosts Risk of Breast Cancer by 400 Percent

Many Cancer Survivors Are Overweight and Sedentary: Study

‘Burnt foods’ Linked to Cancers

Breast Cancer Symptoms Confusion

Fibre ‘lowers breast cancer risk’

In HER2 Breast Cancer Herceptin And Chemo Improves Response Rates Without
Major Adverse Effects

Brittle Bone Drug ‘could slow the growth of breast cancer’

Drinking May Raise Breast Cancer Risk

Breast Cancer Gene Risk May Be Overstated

Be Thin to Cut Cancer, Study Says

Cancer Doubt Remains Over Cellphones