The Henry Ford LiveWell Breast Health Grocery Store Tour combines the expertise of Dr. Lisa Newman, director of the Breast Cancer Center at Henry Ford Cancer Institute, and Andrea Thelen, registered dietitian nutritionist at Henry Ford.
The study also found that between 2006 and 2015, breast cancer death rates decreased across racial and ethnic groups - but there were substantial discrepancies in the different groups. She explained that black and white has a depth and tone that is unmatched in color photographs, and she wanted the black and white to portray the battle these women had fought with more sincerity and emotion. The figure is an improvement over the 44 percent higher death rate in 2011.
"I've been to other breast cancer walks that are larger", Burgermyer said. "But the figure may be higher as it is estimated that 1 -1.4 million breast cancer cases go undetected".
We can only hope that continued development for prevention, treatment, and technology means fewer women-of every race-will be affected by this disease.
But Mathess said her mammogram was not wrong - the cancer developed quickly and progressed to stage two by the time Mathess was diagnosed through another mammogram. She recalled prior to her cancer diagnosis several years ago on July 11 she had unknowingly battled ovarian cancer symptoms, which over time, became so severe that she could no longer bear it.
Linda Deeds, police service technician for HPD, can remember exactly what it's like going through the process after being diagnosed with breast cancer in 2001.
In the first, 11 a.m. on October 12, people can learn about breast cancer screening and genetic risk assessment.
And, finally, a heartening statistic: The overall breast cancer death rate in the USA dropped 39 percent between 1989 and 2015, averting 322,600 deaths during those 26 years.
Screening does not prevent breast cancer, but early detection increases the likelihood of successful treatment and potential to be cancer-free.
"I want to raise money and educate men and women about breast cancer", Soto said.
Occupational therapists at the St. Vincent Anderson Erskine Rehabilitation Center work with breast cancer patients to closely monitor for signs of lymphedema.