quote by Larry Craig

Breast cancer deaths in America have been declining for more than a decade. Much of that success is due to early detection and better treatments for women. I strongly encourage women to get a mammogram.

— Larry Craig

Delightful Breast Cancer quotations

The only thing we have to fear is fear itself-and possibly teh bogey man.

I was actually very pleased that they let me do it, because I feel very deeply for breast cancer survivors. I don't have it, but it is in my family. I've always been very aware of it. I go for mammograms and checkups.

An estimated 2 million American women will be diagnosed with breast or cervical cancer this decade and screening could prevent up to 30% of these deaths for women over 40.

When life kicks you, let it kick you forward.

The day I found out, the day I got my mammogram and the doctor told me I had breast cancer, it was mid-November.

My mom, she's a breast cancer survivor and because of that I had started getting mammograms once a year, starting at age 30.

One day, right after my mastectomy, I went for a walk in Central Park, and there was this mob of people blocking the road. I thought, 'Oh, great, now I'm stuck!' but then I suddenly realized that it was a breast cancer walk.

Cancer is really a slew of rare diseases.

Lung cancer has 700 sub-types, breast cancer has 30,000 mutations which means that every cancer in its own right is a rare disease. Sharing data globally in this context is really important from a life-threatening perspective.

Getting cancer can become the beginning of living.

The search for one's own being, the discovery of the life one needs to live, can be one of the strongest weapons against disease.

Cancer is a word, not a sentence.

Every woman needs to know the facts. And the fact is, when it comes to breast cancer, every woman is at risk.

My cancer scare changed my life. I'm grateful for every new, healthy day I have. It has helped me prioritize my life.

I had a friend, Melissa, who was 28 years old.

She was my best friend's wife, and she was my wife's best friend. She died of breast cancer. When she passed away back in 2004 was the last time I cried.

Obviously, it wasn't meant for me to die of cancer at 40.

Every day my life surprises me, just like my cancer diagnosis surprised me. But you roll with it. That's our job as humans.

I have been tested. My faith has been tested. I have battled breast cancer. I have buried a child. Through it all, the love of my family and my personal relationship with Jesus Christ has seen me through. And on this journey my family and my faith will see me through as well. I will not falter, and I will not shrink from this fight.

Life comes with many challenges. The ones that should not scare us are the ones we can take on and take control of.

Keep your sunny side up, keep yourself beautiful, and indulge yourself!

One of the things we've always tried to do is help others with our story.

Whether it's with the infertility issues, whether it's with the breast cancer, we said we're gonna turn these negatives into positives. And if we can help others by sharing our story, then it's worth it.

Fight each round take it on the chin. And never never never ever give in.

The most important thing in illness is never to lose heart.

Apathy is the same as war, it all kills you, she says.

Slow like cancer in the breast or fast like a machete in the neck.

I look at my cancer journey as a gift: It made me slow down and realisethe important things in life and taught me to not sweat the small stuff.

Cancer is really hard to go through and it's really hard to watch someone you love go through, and I know because I have been on both sides of the equation.

Winning isn't the end of the world

The only person who can save you is you: That going to be the thing that informed the rest of my life.

I have a new found respect for women who have been through breast cancer and this surgery.

This show has shown me how to throw a punch.

But watching my future sister-in-law go through breast cancer has also shown me how to take one.

When I went public with my breast cancer diagnosis six weeks ago, the overwhelming outpouring of love, prayers and support really helped me heal faster. I want to make sure to thank everyone.

When Dr. Manner reported on the total remission of breast cancer in lab animals (Using 'Laetrile in conjunction with vitamins and enzymes')..., ACS President, Ben Byrd, criticised (him) for making his announcement in public, and said such announcements should be made only in a proper scientific forum.

It wasn't sexual in its element. I wasn't being exploited. I was doing what happened. It was very challenging because I played Phyllis from 15 years old to 53 when she died of breast cancer.

I personally know women who are Breast Cancer survivors and will do all I can to support the cause. Besides, I love boobies!

I am a 36-year-old person with breast cancer, and not many people know that that happens to women my age or women in their 20s. This is my opportunity now to go out and fight as hard as I can for early detection.

Breast cancer is not just a disease that strikes at women.

It strikes at the very heart of who we are as women: how others perceive us, how we perceive ourselves, how we live, work and raise our families-or whether we do these things at all.

I am a breast cancer survivor. I was intrigued to learn how many people prefer to talk to someone if they are familiar with their face, like an actor or a politician. So, I began traveling around the country and doing speeches.

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