Our Young Women’s Initiative is hosting a symposium in Seattle, Washington to help healthcare providers better meet the unique needs of young women with breast cancer.
Living Beyond Breast Cancer (LBBC) and Living Essentials, LLC. announced the results of the second annual Breast Cancer Awareness Month collaboration and how these results will benefit individuals who have been diagnosed with this disease.
- Side Effects Greater for Some Given Tamoxifen With Ovarian Suppression
- Neratinib Plus Capecitabine Shows Promise in HER2-Positive Metastatic Breast Cancer Study
- Trastuzumab Extends Survival Years Down the Line
- FDA Approves New Way to Receive Pegfilgrastim
- Trastuzumab-Paclitaxel Combo Very Effective for Small HER2-Positive Breast Cancers
Hereditary Breast and Ovarian Cancer Risk – What You Need to Know04/26/2015
Learn about hereditary breast and ovarian cancer and who may be at increased risk of carrying BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations.
Triple-Negative Breast Cancer Series, Part 2: A Medical Update04/29/2015
Get an update on triple-negative breast cancer treatments and research.
On the Blog
April 17, 2015
Volunteer Spotlight Q&A: Caryn Kaplan
We’re honoring National Volunteer Week 2015 with a Q&A with Caryn Kaplan, who’s volunteered for LBBC for 17 years. Digital Media Specialist Josh Fernandez interviewed Caryn about her interest in LBBC, what she loves most about volunteering and why she thinks others should volunteer. Josh: You’re a longtime volunteer for LBBC. Why do you choose to donate […
April 2015 Ask the Expert: Getting Good Breast Cancer Care as a Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual or Trans Person
Everyone deserves quality health care. But as an LGBT person with breast cancer, you may feel that there aren’t enough resources out there just for you. You may feel unsure about coming out to your providers or talking about the disease with a partner.
This April, Living Beyond Breast Cancer expert Katherine Campbell, PhD, LCSW, answers your questions about whether and how to come out to your care team; your breast cancer risk as an LGBT person; and fertility, dating with a history of breast cancer, and talking to a partner about breast cancer.