6 thoughts

  1. Congratulations! That is wonderful news. I had breast cancer twenty years ago, and I have been cancer-free ever since. My daughter, however, has had breast cancer twice and had a mastectomy two years ago. Two of my three sisters have had breast cancer, one of them twice. Two of my nieces are also breast cancer survivors. The medical community is doing great work with breast cancer. I am thankful.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. It seems everyone is touched by breast cancer. I am grateful for all the sisters who came before me and took on the trials and endured treatments so that science could learn, improve outcomes, including my mom and grandmother. Be well, my friend.


  2. Sorry to hear about your health issues. All of that is not easy. Fortunately, we have not had to live with breast cancers but my mom died of ovarian cancer in 1980 after a 5 year battle. So that is always lurking there in the shadows. Have had many clients over the years dealing with cancer treatments and hair loss.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I am so sorry for the loss of your mom. Cancer is insidious and does not discriminate. Stay vigilant, savor each day.


  3. I don’t recall the details, but I know that while searching for things based on stories I’d already written I went looking for bloggers who had written about similar things. You might recall that I shared my employee’s story with you because I thought you might respond and become a friend – That was more like 4 years ago and at the time you became an encourager and reader of my efforts. I lost my mom about 10 to a delayed whiplash of her own battle with breast cancer back in the mid 1960s. I wish the two of you could have met. You would have been unstoppable together in the pursuit of life after MBC.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I am so sorry about loosing your mom to this incideous disease. She must have been a wonderful woman and mom. I am so grateful for the Women who were diagnosed and treated before me. I stand well, living well because of their courage to go through whatever protocol enabling doctors and researchers to solve this cancer problem. Thank you for your mom.


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