Tragically, about 40,000 women will die with breast cancer this year in America as part of over 200,000 new diagnoses. Current anti-breast cancer medical efforts are aimed at critical early detection with mammograms. Early detection allows doctors to treat the cancer while it is still small and confined to the breasts. However, new medical research strongly suggests that women can eat and live proactively to prevent breast cancer before it strikes. Aaron Tabor, M.D., along with Lillie Shockney, RN, have written FIGHT NOW for women who want to reduce breast cancer risk, or risk of cancer recurrence, with proper eating and lifestyle choices.
“New medical research documents that many controllable choices can decrease risk of breast cancer. Women shouldn't wait around to simply become another random breast cancer victim. Whether you are currently a breast cancer patient, a survivor, or at high-risk for breast cancer, you can choose to fight now using the latest eating and lifestyle research. Prevention is the best cure,” said Dr. Tabor. Internationally-recognized breast cancer nurse Lillie Shockney, RN, BS, MAS, who has survived breast cancer twice, emphasizes, “We have control over how we nourish our bodies. This means that we may be able to reduce our breast cancer risk by making smarter choices. The same applies for our families. We want to reduce the risk of our daughters ever hearing the words, ‘You have breast cancer.’”
To help you reduce your risk of breast cancer, BeliefNet.com will share thirty-one FIGHT NOW articles with you during the month of October. Our goal is to give away 1,000,000 free FIGHT NOW books to you and your loved ones, so please help us spread the good news about the free prevention research.
Get your FREE copy of FIGHT NOW by Aaron Tabor, MD and Lillie Shockney, RN with life-saving breast cancer risk reduction information. Choose to fight now against breast cancer. Beliefnet's goal is to give away 1,000,000 free breast cancer books during the month of October, so please share with your loved ones.