Asked by anonymousLearning About Breast Cancer
Exercise pumps up the immune system and lowers estrogen levels. With as little as four hours of exercise per week, a woman can begin to lower her risk of breast cancer.1 comment 3
Yes!!!!! It is the one research proven thing that can help... Needs to be 150 minutes per week of aerobic - not yoga or palates- per week for menopausal women!Comment 0
Asked by anonymous
It is common for women going through breast cancer treatment to gain a little weight. The Pink Ribbon Diet helped me. Eat more fruits and vegetables, drink water eat less meat , especially red or fatty meat. Do not eat soy or dairy products which are full fat or contain estrogen or growth...
It is common for women going through breast cancer treatment to gain a little weight. The Pink Ribbon Diet helped me. Eat more fruits and vegetables, drink water eat less meat , especially red or fatty meat. Do not eat soy or dairy products which are full fat or contain estrogen or growth hormones or antibiotics. Eat whole grains. Really limit processed junk food and sugar. Drink more water, tea, and fluids. And move around more, especially walking. I have lost weight, down to size 8, but still have a stomach. I think it is a common symptom of the Femara that I take.
Diet and exerciseComment 0
Asked by anonymous
“An Early Detection Plan (EDP) significantly increases the chances of surviving breast cancer.”spread the word
Beyond The Shock is a comprehensive online guide to understanding breast cancer.
It is a resource for women who have been diagnosed with breast cancer, a place for loved ones to gain a better understanding of the disease, and a tool for doctors to share information.
Beyond The Shock is a collaborative breast cancer guide created by the National Breast Cancer Foundation, Inc. (NBCF) with the support of the finest medical experts, doctors, and researchers in the world. NBCF utilized ground-breaking technology and the resources of the global medical community to create an accessible platform for understanding a diagnosis of breast cancer.