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Breast Cancer Information

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Research Presented at the 2013 Breast Cancer Symposium

The 2013 Breast Cancer Symposium was held September 7 - 9, 2013, in San Francisco, California. The Symposium was cosponsored by the American Society of Breast Disease, the American Society of Breast Surgeons, the American Society of Clinical Oncology, the American Society for Radiation Oncology, the National Consortium of Breast Centers, and the Society of Surgical Oncology.

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Reclaiming Sexuality in the Face of Breast Cancer

by Michael Krychman, MD, Alyssa Dweck, MS, MD, FACOG, and Susan Kellogg Spadt, PhD, CRNP

Sexual issues are common in breast cancer survivors. Treat­ment, including surgery, radiation, and chemotherapy, coupled with hor­monal medications and the emotional impact of the diagnosis can affect a woman’s sexual response cycle and sexual satisfaction.

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After Breast Cancer

After completing treatment for breast cancer, follow-up care is important to help maintain good health, which includes managing any side effects from treat­ment and watching for long-term side effects (called late effects) or signs of a cancer recurrence.

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Coping Together
When the Diagnosis is Metastatic Breast Cancer

by Hoda Badr, PhD

If you’ve been diagnosed with breast cancer, you have probably gone through treatment hoping for remission or recovery. However, if your healthcare team tells you that your cancer has metastasized, you and your partner may be facing new choices regarding your care and your future together. This can be a time of frustra­tion, fear, poor communication, and physical discomfort. But this also can be a time of growth, meaning, and healing. By coming to understand each other’s perspective, you and your part­ner can begin to work as a team to navigate this experience together.

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What Do You Need to Know About Ovarian and Breast Cancer Risk?

In the wake of Angelina Jolie’s announcement that she carries a genetic mutation linked to breast and ovarian cancers, thousands of women are wondering whether they are at risk. To address their concerns, four women’s health organizations have joined together to provide essential information about risk factors and symptoms of ovarian cancer.

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Sit Back, Relax, and Enjoy the Summer

Summer can be the best of times, or, if you’re in breast cancer treatment or recovery, the most challenging of times. It’s a season to enjoy the outdoors, go on vacation, and spend time with family and friends.

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Becoming a Mother after Breast Cancer Treatment

by Evelyn Mok-Lin, MD, and Glenn Schattman, MD

The opportunity to have children, raise a family, and experience the joys of motherhood is a very real prospect for many young women with breast cancer. The American Cancer Society estimates that there are currently over 350,000 young women between the ages of 20 and 39 years old living with cancer in the U.S. Because there are so many reproductive-age cancer survivors who may want children in the future, the topic of fer­tility has become increasingly important to a woman’s treatment, recovery, and healing process.

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Young Women & Breast Cancer

Once you have com­pleted treatment for breast cancer, you may have some lingering side effects. Where you once felt like a healthy young woman, you may now encounter what feels like constantly changing physical ailments. It is natural to become frustrated with these issues, but knowing what to look for and open communication with your medical team can help alleviate symp­toms and worry.

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