Let’s get in a fight.
The research money you raise can’t find an end to breast cancer without people getting in the research study ring to become a part of the fight to find cures and new treatments. Human health needs human help™! Explore some breast cancer cancer studies below that need people like you to join.
Roz Varon, ABC7 traffic anchor, her daughter, Sara, and dogs, Sassi and Lola. Roz is a Stage 4 breast cancer survivor.
Ways to Help Humanity
Bye bye biopsy: Test a breast cancer screening that doesn’t hurt and might be more accurate
About 1.6 million U.S. women have their breasts tested for cancer every year with a biopsy. Team up to try a new way to find cancer using scans. It might pave the way for painless cancer detection so women can find and treat disease faster.
Are you at risk for breast cancer? Test getting two quick body scans a year. It might pave the way to better detect cancer.
Breast cancer is the most common cancer in the U.S. And the earlier you find it, the better you can treat it. If you’re at risk for breast cancer, test getting a quick body scan twice a year. You’ll help find out if these body scans might find breast cancer better than current methods.
Find out if you’re a good match to test new medicines that might better fight your hard-to-treat cancer
Some cancers are hard to treat or get worse after treatment. If that’s true for you, you may have certain errors in your genes that let cancer grow. Get tested to see if you have any of those errors. If you do, you might get connected with a study testing meds that target your genes to fight cancer.
Test a new med that might help your advanced breast cancer better than regular treatment
Almost one third of women with breast cancer have high levels of a protein that lets cancer cells grow out of control. In advanced cases, up to one third don't survive past five years. Test a new med that could block that protein. It might help stop your cancer from growing and help you live longer.
Are you having surgery for your breast cancer? Try getting X-rays afterwards. The X-rays might help keep the disease away.
The most common cancer in the U.S. is breast cancer. Sometimes cancer cells from the breast show up in lymph nodes under your arms. If you’ve had a lump or a full breast removed, partner to see if getting X-rays -thought to kill cancer - in this area might stop your cancer from spreading there after surgery.
Can a pill that helps women with hot flashes prevent breast cancer too?
If you have certain cells in your milk ducts, you may be at risk for breast cancer. Up to 50% of you with these cells get invasive breast cancer if left untreated. Try a menopause medicine to see if it can stop these cells from turning into cancer. It may one day be an alternative to surgery.
Amber Wallin, yoga teacher and comedian, and dog, Gucci. Amber has family members who survived breast cancer.
It takes only 5 minutes to sign up,
and from there every step is intuitive and simple—with notifications whenever there’s a research study you could be a match for.