When is World No Tobacco Day 2018?
World No Tobacco Day takes place annually on May 31.
Survey finds that body insecurities are stopping women from attending their potentially life-saving check ups
Young women are avoiding getting smear tests because they are embarrassed by the look and smell of their pubic areas, a survey suggests.
The charity Jo’s Cervical Cancer Trust surveyed 2,017 British women.
A third said embarrassment caused them to delay getting a smear test, which can prevent 75% of cervical cancers.
When is World Cancer Day 2018?
World Cancer Day in 2018 will fall on Sunday 4th of February. Though most types of cancer have their own cancer awareness month, World Cancer Day aims to tackle all cancers as a whole, encouraging countries, groups, and individuals to look at the global picture.
Are you the next Breast Cancer Care top model?
Leading UK charity Breast Cancer Care is on the hunt for models to strut their stuff in its annual fundraising fashion show.
The Breast Cancer Care fashion show claims to be a ‘fundraising event like no other’ in that all models on the catwalk have been diagnosed with breast cancer.
In case you hadn’t noticed, the United States is a pretty big place. So it makes sense that when it comes to fundraising and fighting cancer, the USA really knows how to go big.
We took a closer look at 5 of the most incredible fundraising initiatives happening across America – and what we found out was completely inspiring. If you’re based in the US and want to help fight cancer, these options are a great place to join thousands of others raising money and awareness.
Earlier this month, Live Better With launched the first store dedicated to helping ease the side effects of cancer at Guy’s Hospital’s Cancer Centre in London.
Last night, we also had the amazing opportunity to showcase our new store on ITV News London.
“I felt terrible guilt for passing along this gene to my daughter and possibly to my grandchildren,” says male breast cancer survivor Arnaldo Silva
Arnaldo and Vanessa Silva share a close father and daughter bond. They share lunch dates and outings – but unfortunately, they both share something else as well: breast cancer.
“As a man, it’s the last thing that you expect to hear you have when you go to the doctor,” Arnaldo, 67, a retired stationary fireman, tells People magazine, “but I’m proof that it happens. This year alone, 3,000 men will be diagnosed and 400 will die, which I find unacceptable.”
Arnaldo, who was diagnosed with Stage 2 breast cancer in January 2007 after he found a lump beneath his right nipple while showering, is grateful today that he saw a doctor and had a biopsy — not only because it saved his life, but his daughter’s as well.
Cancer charity reveals for the first time the number of people living several years with advanced cancer after being diagnosed at stage 4
There are thousands of people alive in England who have survived for several years with the most advanced stage of cancer, according to new research from Macmillan Cancer Support and Public Health England’s National Cancer Registration and Analysis Service.
The research, revealed yesterday (Nov 8) at the 2017 National Cancer Research Institute (NCRI) Conference in Liverpool, is based on data from England’s national cancer registry. It shows that at least 17,000 people have survived for two years or more after being diagnosed with stage 4 cancer – the stage at which the disease has already spread to at least one other part of their body.
A nine-year-old cancer patient has asked for cards for Christmas after his parents were told he had just weeks to live.
Little Jacob Thompson has been fighting Neuroblastoma, cancer that forms in nerve cells early on, since he was diagnosed at age 5. It has spread to his head and hip, and treatment was deemed unsuccessful.
His mother, Michelle Thompson Simard, wrote on a GoFundMe page that Jacob has been admitted to the Barbara Bush Children’s Hospital in Portland, Maine, “for the last time.”