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But results from the Mass General Brigham system also found that racial and economic disparities remain for some tests.
Despite these advances, Black women are still twice as likely as white women to die of breast cancer.
But incidence rates continue to increase in women, children and adolescents and young adults, the Annual Report to the Nation finds.
Count Me In (CMI) is launching its first patient-partnered research project translated entirely to Spanish.
Prolonged delays in cancer screening for low-income women during the pandemic threaten to increase existing health disparities.
Transgender men and women, nonbinary people and cisgender men also get breast cancer—but are not reflected in breast cancer campaigns.
New findings showed no link to breast cancer for most chemical hair relaxers. But straighteners with lye may pose a threat.
Deltra Kroemer, 35, lives in Waterbury, Connecticut, with her five children. She has Stage IV breast cancer.
Breast cancer survivor Marianne Sarcich’s reconstruction surgery was denied by insurance. And denied again. But she persisted and won.
Excess weight, which is often linked to metabolic abnormalities, can contribute to a wide variety of health problems.
The new study adds to a growing body of research on how diet affects breast cancer survivors’ health.
Studies have shown an alarming drop in screenings—and more advanced cancer—during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Health equity advocate Karen Winkfield, MD, MPH, works to enroll more underserved people with cancer in lifesaving clinical trials.
The findings coincide with plummeting breast cancer screening rates due, in part, to COVID-19 pandemic fears and barriers.
A meta-analysis of 18 studies found that late diagnosis and mortality were significantly higher among American women than African women.
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