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What is Help Save A Life With Each Email Sent , It’s That Easy To Save A life Today. is a free email service for breast cancer patients and supporters that seamlessly raises awareness and support for breast cancer. Let’s face it, you’re going to be online sending and receiving emails daily anyways, why not make Pinkmail your free email service and help bring awareness and support to breast cancer. Let’s beat breast cancer! Did you know that over 2,000 Men are being treated every year for Breast Cancer in the United States and over 300,000 new cases of Breast Cancer against Women, “We Need To Wake The World Up!” And 40,000 Women are estimated to DIE from BREAST CANCER in The United States during 2013 alone! is dedicated to making as big a difference as we can, but we need your help to do it.

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Breast Cancer Screening: Making Sense of the Conflicting Guidelines

Patrick Dillon, MD

Screening Mammography

Breast Cancer Incidence by Age

Breast Cancer Screening Comic













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Posted August 14, 2014



Genetic Testing: Families with Breast Cancer

Medical Author: Melissa Conrad Stoppler, MD

Medical Editor: William C. Shiel Jr., MD, FACP, FACR

What are the facts about families that have multiple members with breast cancer?

Overall, inherited breast cancer disorders account for a small minority of breast cancers. Genes are the “messages” in each cell of the body that determine the ultimate design of our bodies. Genes can be damaged by the environment. Additionally, people can be born with defects in the genes that remove the body’s defenses against cancers. Only in about 10% of all breast cancer cases is there actually an inherited genetic defect that can be tested. In fact, most cases of breast cancer occur in women who do not have a family history of breast cancer. A complex interplay between environmental and genetic factors affects the development of breast cancer, and all the key factors have not yet been identified.

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Posted August 6, 2014

Male Breast Cancer

Medical Author: Melissa Conrad Stöppler, MD 

Medical Editor: Dennis Lee, MD 

Medical Editor: William C. Shiel Jr., MD, FACP, FACR

How common is male breast cancer?Breast Cancer Does Not Know Gender

Male breast cancer is a rare condition, accounting for only about 1% of all breast cancers. The American Cancer Society estimates that in 2013, about 2,240 new cases of breast cancer in men would be diagnosed and that breast cancer would cause approximately 410 deaths in men (in comparison, almost 40,000 women die of breast cancer each year). Breast cancer is 100 times more common in women than in men. Most cases of male breast cancer are detected in men between the ages of 60 and 70, although the condition can develop in men of any age. A man’s lifetime risk of developing breast cancer is about 1/10 of 1%, or one in 1,000.

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Posted August 5, 2014


Dr and Patient
Breast Cancer Disparities

Office of the Associate Director for Communication, Digital Media Branch, Division of Public Affairs

Differences in Screening, Follow-Up, and Treatment


Screening means looking for cancer before symptoms appear. Mammograms are the best way to find breast cancer. A mammogram is an X-ray picture of the breast. Black and white women get mammograms at about the same rate. But more black women have breast cancer that has spread beyond the breast compared with white women when the cancer is found.


When a mammogram shows something is not normal, follow-up tests are needed to see if it is cancer. Compared with white women, more black women take longer to complete these tests after finding out they have a mammogram that is not normal. Waiting longer for follow-up care may lead to cancers that are larger and harder to treat.


After cancer is found, treatment should start as soon as possible. Fewer black women start treatment in a timely way compared with white women. Also, fewer black women get the surgery, radiation, and hormone treatments they need compared with white women.

Ways to Lower Your Risk From Breast Cancer

Get mammograms regularly

If you are 50 to 74 years old, be sure to have a screening mammogram every two years. If you are 40–49 years old, talk to your doctor about when and how often you should have a screening mammogram.

Know your family history of breast cancer

If you have a parent, sibling, or child with breast cancer, ask your doctor how you can lower your risk.

Learn about hormone replacement therapy

Some women use hormone replacement therapy to treat the symptoms of menopause. Ask your doctor about the risks and benefits and find out if hormone replacement therapy is right for you. …
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Posted August 4, 2014

Breast Cancer Highlighted

Breast Cancer Basics — More Screening, Better Treatments Aid Women in Fight Against Breast Cancer

MMS Physician Focus
By Carol Mei, M.D.

Survival Rates

Breast cancer survivors number about 2.5 million in the United States today. The five-year survival for breast cancer patients has improved from 63 percent in the early 1960s to 89 percent today [2009], so there’s much reason for hope in the war against breast cancer. Women can make a difference by playing an active role in the prevention, detection, and management of their cancer. They should adopt healthy lifestyles, abide by the recommended screening guidelines, and seek support services during and after treatment, as needed. …

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Posted August 4, 2014

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