The YSC Blog
As a mom of three young children, being diagnosed with breast cancer at 33 disrupted everything that encompassed my normal way of living. But thankfulness helps me focus on what’s most important.
As the year and the decade come to a close, we’re celebrating another stellar year of writing on the YSC Blog with your top 10 favorite blog posts of 2019.
If you are a newly diagnosed survivor or metathriver, the holidays may be making you blue. Here are five things you can do to help you enjoy the season!
When navigating your breast cancer treatment, there are often questions about dental care for oncology patients. We spoke to American Cancer Society Fellow Dr. Ronald Koslowski for answers.
Announcing a strategic alliance between Dr. Susan Love Foundation for Breast Cancer Research and Young Survival Coalition (YSC). Two organizations going from strong to stronger.
We change after we hear the diagnosis of cancer. Our friendships will too. Allow that process to happen or at least acknowledge it. Some of it will be painful. But it can also open up doors to new relationships we didn’t know could happen.
I was 28 years old with breast cancer. None of my friends could relate. I wanted to push my boyfriend away. But I realized the importance of letting people be there. And I am forever grateful to the ones who stay.
I find it unfair that the world only recognizes us as survivors upon completion of a treatment plan. We are survivors from the time we first hear the words “you have cancer”. I celebrate your status, from beginning to forever!
Join us for YSC’s first-ever Virtual Symposium! Put on your comfy clothes as we host a week of online sessions focused on your unique needs as a young adult with breast cancer or as a co-survivor.
Registration is open for the 2020 YSC Summit. Want to turn your trip into a mini vacation? Check out some of our top things to do in Los Angeles, CA!
When Breast Cancer Awareness month comes to an end and all the pink ribbon merch disappears from the shelves, many people like myself still wear the reality of the disease.
I could not know what was to come for that woman sitting in the oncologist’s office nearly two years ago. I don’t know what the future holds. And I often wonder when the next worst day will be.
Thinking about planning your trip to Los Angeles for the 2020 Summit? Check out these 9 travel hacks to get the most bang for your buck.
Before 2012, Jaclyn didn’t know anyone with breast cancer. That all changed with the diagnosis of her mom and two close friends. Still, nothing prepared her for what it was like to receive her diagnosis.