Bfsuma Uganda Bright mucunguzi family

The company is looking for vigorous people to work with and expand to different areas international Most ulcers are caused by Helicobacteri pylori (H.pylori).

This is a Sturbon bacterial infection. Remember ulcers are sores on the lining of your stomach or small intestines. Sores also could be on your esophagus (throat). Most ulcers are located in the small intestines(duodenal ulcers) *Our H.pylori pack is made up up citrus extract, probiotics,zinc,calcium, selenium magnesium, Chinese bamboo and selenium. Orders on discount.*contact 0783 736151

Photos from Bfsuma Uganda Bright mucunguzi family's post 23/06/2022

Success has no limit
Your destination is your direction .
Your inner resources are your engine to drive towards your direction.
Where are you currently is where you need to start from but remember you cannot reach there alone.
You need mentors , inspirers, motivators ,promoters. Trainers ,consultants. .
Would you like to be among..
Follow 0783 736151

Photos from Bfsuma Uganda Bright mucunguzi family's post 15/06/2022

Take the coffee drink the coffee feel the scent of the coffee and become the coffee ambassador

07/06/2022

PERMANENT TREATMENT FOR OVARIAN CYSTS WITHOUT SURGERY/OPERATION
✓ Ovarian cysts are also known as cystic Ovarian Mass.
✓ Ovarian cysts they are solid or fluid filled sac within or on the surface of an o***y.
CAUSES OF OVARIAN CYSTS
✓ Hormonal imbalance ✓ Pregnancy ✓ Endometriosis ✓ Pelvic infections
SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF OVARIAN CYSTS
✓ Difficulty getting pregnant (because of Irregular ovulation or failure to ovulate).
✓ Unusual weight gain or loss ✓ Irregular periods or NO periods at all.
✓ Abnormal menstruation or spotting
✓ Leg cramps ✓ Nausea or vomiting ✓ Breast tenderness ✓ Abdominal pain ✓ Lower back pain ✓ Side pain around affected o***y ✓ Pain during in*******se
If you suspect that you might be having OVARIAN CYSTS kindly visit us for the FULL BODY SCAN and GET PERMANENT TREATMENT. WhatsApp 256783736151

07/06/2022

POLYCYSTIC O***Y SYNDROME (PCOS)
Polycystic o***y syndrome is a Hormonal disorder causing enlarged ovaries with small CYSTS on the outer edges.
The cause of polycystic o***y syndrome may involve a combination of genetic and environmental factors.
It's believed that high levels of male Hormones prevent the ovaries from producing Hormones and making eggs normally.
SYMPTOMS OF PCOS MAY INCLUDE
✓ Irregular periods or NO periods at all.
✓ Difficulty getting pregnant (because of irregular ovulation or failure to ovulate).
✓ Excess Hair growth usually on the face , chest and back
✓ Unusual weight gain or loss
✓ Sleeping problem
✓ Swings in mood, Anxiety and Depression.
✓ Vaginal dryness
✓ Loss of s*x drive
✓ Increased susceptibility to Infections
✓ Stubborn cases of Acne.
✓ Food cravings
✓ Hot flashes, Night Sweats
✓ Overwhelming and Continuing fatigue
If you suspect of having this symptoms among other related issues. We recommend you visit us for full body Scanning and get treatment. WhatsApp +256 256783736151
256703071873

07/06/2022

HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE (HYPERTENSION)
✓ It's a condition in which the force of the blood against the artery walls is too high.
Usually hypertension is defined as blood pressure above 140/90, and is considered severe if the pressure is above 180/120.
✓ High blood pressure often has no symptoms. Over time, if untreated it can cause health conditions, such as heart disease and stroke.
CAUSES OF HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE
✓ A diet high in salt, fat or cholesterol.
✓ Chronic conditions such as Kidney, Hormones Problems, diabetes and high cholesterol.
✓ Family history especially if your parents or other close relatives have high blood pressure.
SYMPTOMS OF HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE
✓ Severe Headaches ✓ Nosebleeding ✓ Fatigue or Confusion ✓ Vision Problems . ✓ Chest pain ✓ Difficulty while Breathing ✓ Irregular Heartbeat ✓ Blood in the Urine
If you suspect having HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE u can visit us for FULL BODY CHECK UP and get PERMANENT TREATMENT. BOOK FOR AN APPOINTMENT THROUGH WHATSAPP +256 783736151

05/06/2022

Don't allow yourself to go for surgery
Resue yourself from getting cancer.
Do you have hormonal imbalance
Do you have abdominal pain
Do you have painful s*x or burning sensation of urine
Do you have any chronic uti, PID,
Please hurry to call
0783 736151 or 0703 071873

05/06/2022

If the prostate of a human being is already affected ,this is the right package. Don't allow any one to die of cancer

03/06/2022

*IMPORTANT MEDICAL NUMBERS IN THE LIFE OF EVERY HUMAN BEING*
0783 736151 and 0703 071873. Bright

1. Blood pressure: 120 / 80
2. Pulse: 70 - 100
3. Temperature: 36.8 - 37
4. Respiration: 12-16
5. Hemoglobin: Males (13.50-18)
Females ( 11.50 - 16 )
6. Cholesterol: 130 - 200
7. Potassium: 3.50 - 5
8. Sodium: 135 - 145
9. Triglycerides: 220
10. The amount of blood in the body:
Pcv 30-40%
11. Sugar: for Children (70-130)
Adults: 70 - 115
12. Iron: 8-15 mg
13. White blood cells: 4000 - 11000
14. Platelets: 150,000 - 400,000
15. Red blood cells: 4.50 - 6 million..
16. Calcium: 8.6 - 10.3 mg/dL
17. Vitamin D3: 20 - 50 ng/ml (nanograms per milliliter)
18. Vitamin B12: 200 - 900 pg/ml

Photos from Bfsuma Uganda Bright mucunguzi family's post 01/06/2022

Happy new month, new stock, new markett,new business

23/04/2022
21/04/2022

Photos from Bfsuma Uganda Bright mucunguzi family's post

21/04/2022
21/04/2022
19/04/2022

For more information contact; 0783 736151 or contact 0703 071873 or
Follow the link https://wa.me/message/EOEAVQYNRIMLK1

Breast cancer 🎀

The following is a good package for
A woman with breast infections or
Breast cancer. .

1 .Feminergy
2 .Refined yunzhi essences

3 .Novel depile

4 .Zarminacol
5 .Pure and broken ganoderma spore

For more information contact
0783 736151 /0703 071873
Follow the link https://wa.me/message/EOEAVQYNRIMLK1



What is breast cancer?

Breast cancer is a disease that attacks the tissue in one or both of your breasts. Breast cancer happens when cells stop working correctly, creating abnormal cells that grow uncontrollably. These cancer cells can form tumors and if left untreated, can spread to other parts of your body.

While it’s possible for anyone to be diagnosed with breast cancer, the disease occurs almost entirely in cisgender (cis) women.

How common is breast cancer?

After skin cancer, breast cancer is the most common type of cancer in cis women. When it comes to the breast cancer statistics, about 1 in 8 will get breast cancer. It’s also the second deadliest type of cancer for cis women. Over 240,000 people are diagnosed with breast cancer each year in the U.S. and 40,000 people die from the disease.

Am I at risk for breast cancer?

Anyone can get breast cancer, but there are some things that can increase your risk, including

being a cisgender womaninherited mutations to genes (BRCA1 and BRCA2) that are related to breast cancerbeing more than 50 years olda blood relative who has had breast or ovarian cancer

Having 1 or more risk factors does not mean you’ll definitely get breast cancer. And some people will get breast cancer without having any of these risks.

Many risk factors are out of your control, but there are some things you can do to help lower your chances of getting the disease. Talk with your doctor or nurse about breast cancer screenings and what you can do to stay healthy.

What are the symptoms of breast cancer?

The most common breast cancer symptom is a lump in your breast or in your armpit. Other things besides cancer can cause lumps, so finding one doesn’t definitely mean you have cancer. Also, lots of people have breasts that are just normally lumpy. But it’s important to get checked out if you find a lump.

Here are some other possible signs of breast cancer:

Swelling in your breastDimples in the skin of your breastPain in your breast or ni**leNipples that turn inward instead of sticking outSkin on your breast or ni**le that’s red, flaky, scaly, or thicker than normalDischarge or blood coming out of your ni**le

It’s also possible for breast cancer not to cause any noticeable symptoms until the disease has developed more. Breast cancer screenings can help find breast cancer before you notice symptoms.

What can I do to keep my breasts healthy?

Some breast cancer risks can’t be controlled, like your age or having a family history of breast cancer. But there are some things you can do to reduce your risk:

Stay at a healthy weight.Make exercising a part of your life.Don’t smoke cigarettes.Limit the amount of alcohol you drink.Avoid chemicals that are linked to cancer. Some chemicals and harmful things around you in your daily life can affect your breasts. This includes some foods, makeup, plastics, and household products. Ask your doctor or nurse for more information.If possible, breastfeed your baby.

It’s also important to talk to your doctor or nurse about breast cancer screenings. Though breast screenings can’t prevent cancer, they can help to find cancer earlier, when they are easier to treat.

How often should I get a breast cancer screening?

Getting regular breast cancer screenings is one of the most important things you can do to keep your breasts healthy. It’s important to follow your doctor or nurse’s recommendations for how often you should get a breast health check up.

Breast cancer screenings are based on both your age and your risk level. If you've never had breast or ovarian cancer and you don't have any relatives who've had either disease, it’s likely that your risk for breast cancer is average. You should:

Get to know what your breasts feel like and let your doctor or nurse know if you find a lump or notice any other changes.Get a breast exam every 1 to 3 years in your 20s and 30s and then every year after you turn 40.Get a mammogram every year after you turn 40.

If you’ve had breast or ovarian cancer or have a relative who’s had it, you might be at a higher risk. Talk to your doctor to find out how often you should have breast exams and mammograms. They may also recommend you get genetic counseling, which means meeting with someone who has special training to figure out your risk of getting breast cancer.

Why are breast exams important?

Breast exams improve the chances of finding breast cancer early. And the earlier breast cancer is found, the easier it is to treat.

Your doctor or nurse can tell whether your breasts look and feel healthy. During a breast exam, your doctor will feel for lumps and other problems, and can recommend more tests if there’s anything unusual.

When should I get a breast exam?

Most cisgender women should get a breast exam every 1 to 3 years in their 20s and 30s, then once a year after turning 40. They’re usually done as part of well-woman visits.

Talk to your doctor if you’ve had breast or ovarian cancer before, or if someone related to you has had breast or ovarian cancer — you may need to have more frequent breast cancer screenings.

.

How’s a breast exam done?



During a breast exam, your doctor will check your breasts for any possible signs of breast cancer or other breast problems. They’ll also talk with you about your risks for breast cancer and what you can do to help prevent it.

You’ll take your shirt and bra off. Your doctor or nurse will look at both of your breasts to see the shape, size, and texture of your skin. They’ll feel your breasts with the tips of their fingers to check if there are any lumps or if something else doesn’t feel normal. They’ll start with one breast and then do the other, including both ni**les, and also check your armpits.

Should I do breast self-exams?

Experts used to recommend that you do self breast-exams every month. A self-exam was a specific way of feeling your breasts. But research about breast self-exams has found that they may not be that helpful, so they are no longer recommended.

Just looking at your breasts and feeling them from time to time should be good enough. The key is knowing what’s normal for your breasts so you’ll notice any changes in how they look or feel.

What if I find a lump in my breast?

If you find a lump or another change in your breast, talk to your doctor or nurse as soon as you can. It doesn’t necessarily mean you have cancer — there are lots of other things, like cysts or infections, that can cause lumps or other changes. But it’s really important to get checked out just in case. Your doctor can do a breast exam or a mammogram to see if there’s something wrong.

When should I get a mammogram?

There are 2 types of mammograms: screening mammograms and diagnostic mammograms. Screening mammograms are ones you get as part of a regular checkup if you’ve had no symptoms. They let your doctor see what’s normal for your breasts and if there are any changes since your last mammogram.

Mammogram guidelines vary. Most people with breasts should get screening mammograms every year starting at age 40. You may need get one before you turn 40 if someone in your family had breast cancer at a young age, or if you have cysts in your breasts, which can hide the symptoms of breast cancer.

Diagnostic mammograms focus on potential breast problem areas. Your doctor might recommend a diagnostic mammogram after discovering a lump during a clinical breast exam or after an abnormal screening mammogram.

What should I know before my mammogram appointment?

There are things you can do before your appointment to make your mammogram more comfortable and to get the clearest X-ray:

Your breasts may be tender and swollen the week before and during your period, so try to schedule your mammogram after your period, when your breasts are less sensitive.Don’t wear deodorant, perfume, or powder the day of your mammogram. They can make the X-ray less clear.They’ll ask you to undress from the waist up when you get a mammogram, so you may want to wear a top and pants or a skirt instead of a dress.If you have breast implants, mention it when you make your appointment.Let your doctor know if you’re pregnant. Screening mammograms aren’t typically done during pregnancy.If it makes you more comfortable, you can ask to have a mammogram technician who’s the same gender as you when you make your appointment.

Are mammograms accurate?

Mammograms are accurate and effective — but it’s possible to get inaccurate results. Sometimes a spot will show up on the X-ray, but a follow-up test will determine that it’s nothing to worry about. In other cases, a mammogram may not find breast cancer that’s there. While mammograms aren't perfect, they remain an important tool in finding breast cancer.

Are mammograms safe?

Some people worry about exposure to radiation from the X-ray, but the amount of radiation is really small. Most experts agree that the benefit of finding cancer early is a lot more important than the small risk of radiation during a mammogram

How is a mammogram done?



When you get a mammogram, you’ll take off your shirt and bra and a technician will give you a wrap or cover-up. You’ll stand in front of a special X-ray machine. One at a time, you’ll put each breast on a plastic platform, and the technician will lower a plastic plate that presses down on your breast.

Flattening out your breast helps spread out the tissue so it’s easier to find tumors or other signs of breast cancer. Having your breasts pressed down can be uncomfortable or even painful, but that part of the mammogram only last a few seconds. Your breasts may be sore after the mammogram. The whole process should take about 15 minutes.

After a screening mammogram, the technician will look at your X-rays to make sure they don’t need to be retaken. Technicians don’t examine the X-ray for signs of cancer — a doctor called a radiologist will do that after your appointment is over. A radiologist might be present during a diagnostic mammogram.

What happens after a mammogram?

A radiologist will read your mammogram results. The time it takes to get results varies. You can ask how long it takes to get results when you get your mammogram. If you haven't heard anything in about a month, give your doctor a call.

What if I have an abnormal mammogram?

If you find out that your mammogram results are abnormal, you’ll need to get some follow-up tests. Try not to panic — an abnormal result doesn’t necessarily mean you have cancer. In fact, less than 1 in 10 people called back after an abnormal mammogram have breast cancer. It just means that more tests are needed to understand if anything is going on. Your doctor may recommend

biopsy — a small amount of tissue is removed from your breast and analyzed to see if there are any cancer cellscore-needle biopsy — a nonsurgical procedure where tissue is removed using a hollow needleultrasound — sound waves are used to find lumpsdiagnostic mammogram — a type of mammogram that focuses on problem areas

Where can I get a mammogram or learn more about them?

Ask your doctor or your local Planned Parenthood health center where you can get a mammogram near you. You can learn more about mammograms and breast cancer from the American Cancer Society or the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

What are the treatments for breast cancer?

If you’re diagnosed with breast cancer, your doctor will talk with you about your treatment options.

Sometimes people get more than 1 type of treatment. It depends on what type of breast cancer you have and how far it’s spread. Here are some common types of treatment:

surgery — a doctor removes the tumor from your breastchemotherapy — medicine that fights cancerradiation therapy — high-energy rays (like X-rays) that kill cancer cellshormone therapy — medicine that blocks estrogen and keeps cancer cells from growingBiological therapy — works with your immune system to fight cancer

Where can I get more information?

You can learn more about breast cancer and treatment options from the American Cancer Society or the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

What is breast cancer?

Breast cancer is a disease that attacks the tissue in one or both of your breasts. Breast cancer happens when cells stop working correctly, creating abnormal cells that grow uncontrollably. These cancer cells can form tumors and if left untreated, can spread to other parts of your body.

While it’s possible for anyone to be diagnosed with breast cancer, the disease occurs almost entirely in cisgender (cis) women.

How common is breast cancer?

After skin cancer, breast cancer is the most common type of cancer in cis women. When it comes to the breast cancer statistics, about 1 in 8 will get breast cancer. It’s also the second deadliest type of cancer for cis women. Over 240,000 people are diagnosed with breast cancer each year in the U.S. and 40,000 people die from the disease.

Am I at risk for breast cancer?

Anyone can get breast cancer, but there are some things that can increase your risk, including

being a cisgender womaninherited mutations to genes (BRCA1 and BRCA2) that are related to breast cancerbeing more than 50 years olda blood relative who has had breast or ovarian cancer

Having 1 or more risk factors does not mean you’ll definitely get breast cancer. And some people will get breast cancer without having any of these risks.

Many risk factors are out of your control, but there are some things you can do to help lower your chances of getting the disease. Talk with your doctor or nurse about breast cancer screenings and what you can do to stay healthy.

What are the symptoms of breast cancer?

The most common breast cancer symptom is a lump in your breast or in your armpit. Other things besides cancer can cause lumps, so finding one doesn’t definitely mean you have cancer. Also, lots of people have breasts that are just normally lumpy. But it’s important to get checked out if you find a lump.

Here are some other possible signs of breast cancer:

Swelling in your breastDimples in the skin of your breastPain in your breast or ni**leNipples that turn inward instead of sticking outSkin on your breast or ni**le that’s red, flaky, scaly, or thicker than normalDischarge or blood coming out of your ni**le

It’s also possible for breast cancer not to cause any noticeable symptoms until the disease has developed more. Breast cancer screenings can help find breast cancer before you notice symptoms.

What can I do to keep my breasts healthy?

Some breast cancer risks can’t be controlled, like your age or having a family history of breast cancer. But there are some things you can do to reduce your risk:

Stay at a healthy weight.Make exercising a part of your life.Don’t smoke cigarettes.Limit the amount of alcohol you drink.Avoid chemicals that are linked to cancer. Some chemicals and harmful things around you in your daily life can affect your breasts. This includes some foods, makeup, plastics, and household products. Ask your doctor or nurse for more information.If possible, breastfeed your baby.

It’s also important to talk to your doctor or nurse about breast cancer screenings. Though breast screenings can’t prevent cancer, they can help to find cancer earlier, when they are easier to treat.

How often should I get a breast cancer screening?

Getting regular breast cancer screenings is one of the most important things you can do to keep your breasts healthy. It’s important to follow your doctor or nurse’s recommendations for how often you should get a breast health check up.

Breast cancer screenings are based on both your age and your risk level. If you've never had breast or ovarian cancer and you don't have any relatives who've had either disease, it’s likely that your risk for breast cancer is average. You should:

Get to know what your breasts feel like and let your doctor or nurse know if you find a lump or notice any other changes.Get a breast exam every 1 to 3 years in your 20s and 30s and then every year after you turn 40.Get a mammogram every year after you turn 40.

If you’ve had breast or ovarian cancer or have a relative who’s had it, you might be at a higher risk. Talk to your doctor to find out how often you should have breast exams and mammograms. They may also recommend you get genetic counseling, which means meeting with someone who has special training to figure out your risk of getting breast cancer.

Why are breast exams important?

Breast exams improve the chances of finding breast cancer early. And the earlier breast cancer is found, the easier it is to treat.

Your doctor or nurse can tell whether your breasts look and feel healthy. During a breast exam, your doctor will feel for lumps and other problems, and can recommend more tests if there’s anything unusual.

When should I get a breast exam?

Most cisgender women should get a breast exam every 1 to 3 years in their 20s and 30s, then once a year after turning 40. They’re usually done as part of well-woman visits.

Talk to your doctor if you’ve had breast or ovarian cancer before, or if someone related to you has had breast or ovarian cancer — you may need to have more frequent breast cancer screenings.

.

How’s a breast exam done?

During a breast exam, your doctor will check your breasts for any possible signs of breast cancer or other breast problems. They’ll also talk with you about your risks for breast cancer and what you can do to help prevent it.

You’ll take your shirt and bra off. Your doctor or nurse will look at both of your breasts to see the shape, size, and texture of your skin. They’ll feel your breasts with the tips of their fingers to check if there are any lumps or if something else doesn’t feel normal. They’ll start with one breast and then do the other, including both ni**les, and also check your armpits.

Should I do breast self-exams?

Experts used to recommend that you do self breast-exams every month. A self-exam was a specific way of feeling your breasts. But research about breast self-exams has found that they may not be that helpful, so they are no longer recommended.

Just looking at your breasts and feeling them from time to time should be good enough. The key is knowing what’s normal for your breasts so you’ll notice any changes in how they look or feel.

What if I find a lump in my breast?

If you find a lump or another change in your breast, talk to your doctor or nurse as soon as you can. It doesn’t necessarily mean you have cancer — there are lots of other things, like cysts or infections, that can cause lumps or other changes. But it’s really important to get checked out just in case. Your doctor can do a breast exam or a mammogram to see if there’s something wrong.

When should I get a mammogram?

There are 2 types of mammograms: screening mammograms and diagnostic mammograms. Screening mammograms are ones you get as part of a regular checkup if you’ve had no symptoms. They let your doctor see what’s normal for your breasts and if there are any changes since your last mammogram.

Mammogram guidelines vary. Most people with breasts should get screening mammograms every year starting at age 40. You may need get one before you turn 40 if someone in your family had breast cancer at a young age, or if you have cysts in your breasts, which can hide the symptoms of breast cancer.

Diagnostic mammograms focus on potential breast problem areas. Your doctor might recommend a diagnostic mammogram after discovering a lump during a clinical breast exam or after an abnormal screening mammogram.

What should I know before my mammogram appointment?

There are things you can do before your appointment to make your mammogram more comfortable and to get the clearest X-ray:

Your breasts may be tender and swollen the week before and during your period, so try to schedule your mammogram after your period, when your breasts are less sensitive.Don’t wear deodorant, perfume, or powder the day of your mammogram. They can make the X-ray less clear.They’ll ask you to undress from the waist up when you get a mammogram, so you may want to wear a top and pants or a skirt instead of a dress.If you have breast implants, mention it when you make your appointment.Let your doctor know if you’re pregnant. Screening mammograms aren’t typically done during pregnancy.If it makes you more comfortable, you can ask to have a mammogram technician who’s the same gender as you when you make your appointment.

Are mammograms accurate?

Mammograms are accurate and effective — but it’s possible to get inaccurate results. Sometimes a spot will show up on the X-ray, but a follow-up test will determine that it’s nothing to worry about. In other cases, a mammogram may not find breast cancer that’s there. While mammograms aren't perfect, they remain an important tool in finding breast cancer.

Are mammograms safe?

Some people worry about exposure to radiation from the X-ray, but the amount of radiation is really small. Most experts agree that the benefit of finding cancer early is a lot more important than the small risk of radiation during a mammogram

How is a mammogram done?

When you get a mammogram, you’ll take off your shirt and bra and a technician will give you a wrap or cover-up. You’ll stand in front of a special X-ray machine. One at a time, you’ll put each breast on a plastic platform, and the technician will lower a plastic plate that presses down on your breast.

Flattening out your breast helps spread out the tissue so it’s easier to find tumors or other signs of breast cancer. Having your breasts pressed down can be uncomfortable or even painful, but that part of the mammogram only last a few seconds. Your breasts may be sore after the mammogram. The whole process should take about 15 minutes.

After a screening mammogram, the technician will look at your X-rays to make sure they don’t need to be retaken. Technicians don’t examine the X-ray for signs of cancer — a doctor called a radiologist will do that after your appointment is over. A radiologist might be present during a diagnostic mammogram.

What happens after a mammogram?

A radiologist will read your mammogram results. The time it takes to get results varies. You can ask how long it takes to get results when you get your mammogram. If you haven't heard anything in about a month, give your doctor a call.

What if I have an abnormal mammogram?

If you find out that your mammogram results are abnormal, you’ll need to get some follow-up tests. Try not to panic — an abnormal result doesn’t necessarily mean you have cancer. In fact, less than 1 in 10 people called back after an abnormal mammogram have breast cancer. It just means that more tests are needed to understand if anything is going on. Your doctor may recommend

biopsy — a small amount of tissue is removed from your breast and analyzed to see if there are any cancer cellscore-needle biopsy — a nonsurgical procedure where tissue is removed using a hollow needleultrasound — sound waves are used to find lumpsdiagnostic mammogram — a type of mammogram that focuses on problem areas

Where can I get a mammogram or learn more about them?

Ask your doctor or your local Planned Parenthood health center where you can get a mammogram near you. You can learn more about mammograms and breast cancer from the American Cancer Society or the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

What are the treatments for breast cancer?

If you’re diagnosed with breast cancer, your doctor will talk with you about your treatment options.

Sometimes people get more than 1 type of treatment. It depends on what type of breast cancer you have and how far it’s spread. Here are some common types of treatment:

surgery — a doctor removes the tumor from your breastchemotherapy — medicine that fights cancerradiation therapy — high-energy rays (like X-rays) that kill cancer cellshormone therapy — medicine that blocks estrogen and keeps cancer cells from growingBiological therapy — works with your immune system to fight cancer

Where can I get more information?

You can learn more about breast cancer and treatment options from the American Cancer Society or the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Follow the link https://wa.me/message/EOEAVQYNRIMLK1

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