Welcome to lbbc.org's website community for people diagnosed with triple-negative breast cancer.
You may be searching for information or overwhelmed with emotions. Whether you're newly diagnosed, in the midst of treatment or moving on with your life, chances are you still have questions. We are dedicated to assisting you, and these pages offer easy access to a wealth of cutting-edge information specific to your needs.
In this community, you can read about the latest news on triple-negative disease, treatments and updates on clinical trials. Use the navigation bar on the left to quickly and easily access the topics of interest to you.
We hope the information and support offered in this section brings you comfort and enables you to make informed decisions regarding your physical and emotional health.
Triple-Negative Breast Cancer Awareness Day is Tuesday, March 3, and LBBC is marking the day with an all-day blogging series and a Twitter Chat on triple-negative breast cancer.
Living Beyond Breast Cancer Presents Results of First Survey of Psychosocial Needs of Women with Triple-Negative Breast Cancer
Women who have been diagnosed with triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC) have a significantly stronger preference for information tailored to their cancer subtype and experience greater fear, anxiety and worry at all points from diagnosis through treatment, according to a first-ever study conducted by Living Beyond Breast Cancer.
Help us reach more women affected by breast cancer.
- Study Suggests Biweekly Treatment May Be Better For TNBC
- Updates from San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium
- Adding Carboplatin to Chemotherapy May Improve Treatment Response in Triple-Negative Breast Cancer
- Carboplatin Helpful in Treating Triple-Negative Breast Cancer Before Surgery
- ASCO Reports on Early-Stage Breast Cancers
The BROCADE study needs men and women with metastatic breast cancer and a BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene mutation for a phase II clinical trial. The trial team will assess how safe and effective a new targeted therapy is when combined with one or more common chemotherapy medicines.
Researchers seek 240 women with metastatic, triple-negative breast cancer for a phase II study assessing the safety of different chemotherapy combinations and how well they prevent the worsening of the disease.
Most, if not all, cancer treatments have some kind of side effect. And, living with metastatic breast cancer means being in treatment long-term. Managing the side effects of the treatments you need is an important part of living well with metastatic disease.
This March, Living Beyond Breast Cancer expert Evelyn Robles-Rodriguez, RN, MSN, NPC, AOCN answers your questions about what side effects you may experience, how to handle them, what to do if a side effect becomes too much and what your healthcare team can do to help.