A mammogram every year increases your chances of detecting breast cancer, and early detection saves lives. Lisa Rile, a mammographer at Lundberg Medical Imaging, skipped her screening for three years, and was diagnosed the year she received one.
October is Breast Cancer Awareness month. Throughout the month, we’ll be sharing survivors’ stories and ways you can donate to help find a cure.
Imagine going to chemotherapy treatments every three weeks for 10 years. That's Marsha Harper's reality. She's a three-time cancer survivor whose goal now is to stay in remission.
Detecting and treating breast cancer at an early stage can and does save lives. Breast cancer has the highest survival rate of any cancer when found early.
Dr. Daniel Howard, a breast cancer surgeon, said there is a 50% increase in the number of women who get mammograms in October because of awareness campaigns.
Janet Bensen's story is a reminder of why it's crucial to pay attention to your body. She found her breast cancer by accident. The American Cancer Society says many women do.
The jail will donate the hats to the Baptist Health Paducah Ray & Kay Eckstein Regional Cancer Center and the Guess Foundation, which gives winter garments to local people in need.
Breast cancer treatment has improved to the point that majority of their patients are beating it, but along the way they're your friends in the fight.
Support, inspire and survive, those are three important words to live by every day, but especially if you've been diagnosed with cancer, going through treatment, or still dealing with the aftermath.
We all need someone to talk to or to lean on, and Baptist Health Paducah wants you to show support for their cancer patients and survivors.