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Breast Cancer Information

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CTRC-AACR San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium

The 2011 CTRC-AACR San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium was presented in December by the Cancer Therapy & Research Center at University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, the American Association for Cancer Research, and Baylor College of Medicine. The driving force behind this collaboration is the shared mission of the organizations to advance progress in breast cancer research.

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What Can You Do as Her Husband?

by John W. Anderson

The first thing you can do is – nothing. Huh? Doing nothing goes against every fiber of our being as men. We operate, quite well actually, when the rules of engagement apply: take business, sports, and war as three great examples. We have a mission, we make a game plan, and we execute.

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New Research Presented at the 5th Annual Breast Cancer Symposium

New studies on breast cancer screening, treatment, and survival were presented at the 2011 Breast Cancer Symposium held September 8-10, 2011, in San Francisco, California.

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Addressing Sexual Function After Breast Cancer Therapy

by Shari Goldfarb, MD, Jeanne Carter, PhD, and Maura Dickler, MD

The majority of women with early-stage breast cancer will become long-term survivors. Therefore, increased attention to quality of life and symptoms should occur both during treatment and throughout survivorship. Common breast cancer treatments of chemotherapy and endocrine therapy may induce menopause in premenopausal women, resulting in hot flashes, increased vaginal dryness, itchiness, pain with vaginal penetration or gynecologic exams, changes in sexual response, decreased sexual interest, and recurrent urinary infections.

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Exercise for Breast Cancer Survivors

by Carole M. Schneider, PhD

Exercise is beneficial for breast cancer survivors. In fact, you should avoid inactivity, which can add to your fatigue and make you feel worse. Exercise during and following your treatment will make you less fatigued, help you tolerate your treatment, help you maintain your strength for daily activities, improve your shoulder range of motion, reduce your anxiety, and improve your quality of life.

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Metastatic Breast Cancer Survey

METAvivor Research and Support, Inc., has put together a survey that will help METAvivor build a report that describes the impact of metastatic breast cancer on the lives of those living with the disease. 

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What You Should Know About Osteoporosis After Breast Cancer

Osteoporosis is a condition in which the bones become less dense and more likely to fracture. It is known as a silent disease because, if undetected, bone loss can progress for many years without symptoms until a fracture occurs. However, it is never too late to adopt new habits for healthy bones.

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How Breast Cancer Affects Your Fertility

by Karine Chung, MD, MSCE

At the time of their diagno­sis, many women with breast cancer have not yet started or completed their families. Though the potential for infertility can be a great source of stress, it can get lost in the whirlwind of emotions as a young woman faces her diagnosis.

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