When Melissa Gresham woke up the morning of March 12, she couldn’t believe it.
She’d been to her daughter’s appointment and noticed her breast had swollen.
When she called her daughter, she was told her daughter had breast cancer.
The news sent Greshenh into a panic.
The 36-year-old, a breast cancer survivor, was one of hundreds of women who were affected by the state’s latest outbreak of breast cancer in the U.S.
Gresham has been on disability for nearly five years, she said.
She said she had been in denial about the risk and didn’t understand why the state was so aggressive about vaccinating its citizens, and now she’s fighting to get a diagnosis.
“I don’t want to be on a waiting list for treatment.
It’s not worth it,” she said of her own experience.
The latest outbreak is far from the worst for breast cancers.
In March, the U,S.
reported a record-breaking 1,929 cases.
But that was just the start of what many fear is a wave of other cancers and autoimmune diseases, like psoriasis and cystic fibrosis.
And it is just one of many.
It will take years to figure out what causes the cancer, but many women and their doctors are already struggling with the challenges.
Gresher said she’s not alone.
She knows that as a parent, her daughter can’t keep up with her appointments anymore.
She has been at home on disability since January.
“It’s really hard for her,” she added.
“She’s a very strong person.
She just needs the support and love of a family member.”
It’s a dilemma that’s been exacerbated by the spread of breast cancers, said Dr. Susan Sussman, an expert on the disease and a professor of pediatrics at the University of Maryland.
“In my view, the greatest burden is the families of the individuals that are going to have cancer,” she told the Associated Press.
“If the families are going into the process of making their own decisions and are not involved in those decisions, that’s the burden.”
Sussmann, a specialist in pediatrics and the director of the Women’s Center at the National Institutes of Health, said that even though many breast cancer patients have family members with cancer, it is “the families’ decision” whether to vaccinate their children.
“You can’t say ‘we need to vaccine all our kids.’
The decision is theirs,” she explained.
It can be challenging to understand the impact on people with breast cancer, who are more likely to have an illness than others, Sussmans work shows.
She added that it’s important for parents to understand that there is a risk of contracting a malignancy in addition to the risk from the disease itself.
It also is important to know how to find information on the web and social media about the disease, Sommersays.
She also said the American Cancer Society recommends parents “make a list of things that are important to you and don’t do things like leave home.”
“The American Cancer Association also has a Breast Cancer Screening Guide for Parents, which is an excellent resource for parents and provides valuable information,” she wrote in an email.
Sussmen stressed that many women with breast cancers are not “over the hill” or “gone for good,” but are not yet cancer-free.
She and other experts agree that it can be a challenge to find out how long breast cancer is spreading, and that is why there are so many different types of cancer, Sssman said.
“We’re talking about people who are in their 40s, 50s, 60s,” she recalled.
“They may not have advanced breast cancer,” but they have a history of other types of cancers.
Sissmans recommendations: Call your doctor or see your doctor if you’re worried about breast cancer or if you think you may have breast cancer The American Cancer Foundation has a website called “Help” where it has lists of doctors, resources and resources.
They also have a list, “The Breast Cancer Connection” which includes tips and resources to help people with cancer find care and resources, such as health centers.
Sssmans website also has an interactive map of the states and information on how to check out breast cancer screenings and treatment centers in your area.
“As a mom of a young child, I think that’s a great way to get informed about breast health and to be able to go to the doctor and ask for advice on that,” she shared.
“The first thing you should do is to be as specific as you can about what you’re experiencing.
If it’s something you’ve ever had before, don’t assume you’re going to go into your doctor and just say, ‘I’m having an episode of breast milk,'” Suss said.
It is also important to make