Welcome to lbbc.org's website community for people recently diagnosed with breast cancer. We know that the first few weeks after diagnosis can be extremely difficult emotionally. We are dedicated to assisting you by offering easy access to a wealth of cutting-edge information on early stage breast cancer.
In this community, you can read about the latest breast cancer news, treatments, testing, planning for ongoing treatment 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 gives you an understanding of your choices to help you manage a breast cancer diagnosis, through treatment and beyond.
Polly Boebel writes about her medical decisions after a triple-negative breast cancer diagnosis.
Over 200,000 women will be diagnosed this year. Help us reach more women.
- Side Effects Greater for Some Given Tamoxifen With Ovarian Suppression
- Updates from San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium
- Better Access to Surgery Information May Improve Reconstruction Decision Making
- ASCO Updates Guideline on Length of Tamoxifen Treatment
- ASCO Breast Reports on Recurrence after Early Chemotherapy
The Step by Step research study is recruiting women affected by breast cancer for a free, 12-week walking program facilitated online.
A study designed to learn more about uncertainty, perceived threat, stress, positive appraisal and daily spiritual experiences in women with breast cancer or a history of breast cancer is actively recruiting.
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.