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Topic: Treating estrogen responsive cancer naturally

Forum: Alternative Medicine —

This forum is a safe, judgement-free place to discuss Alternative medicine. Alternative medicine refers to treatments that are used INSTEAD of standard, evidence-based treatment. Breastcancer.org does NOT recommend or endorse alternative medicine.

Posted on: Aug 6, 2012 09:37PM - edited Aug 8, 2012 01:31PM by Natkat

Natkat wrote:

Hello please post here ONLY if you are researching or using natural tx to address hormone responsive cancer. Please stay on topic - no posts about standard drugs or ovary removal. No posts about general anti cancer. Thread for people who need alternatives SPECIFIC to hormone responsive cancers

Will share my own research and looking foward to hearing about yours
Thank you

Dx 6/2012, ILC, 4cm, Stage IIA, Grade 2, 0/3 nodes, ER+/PR+
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Posts 2281 - 2304 (2,304 total)

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Nov 23, 2017 07:47AM dtad wrote:

roche....IMO the reason others including myself have not heard of the test is because its non conventional. Most MOs simply do not test our hormones. I'm definitely going to look into it. Thanks so much. PS I also live in central NJ, New Providence. How about you?

Dx 3/20/2015, IDC, Left, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 2, ER+/PR+, HER2- Dx 4/10/2015, ILC, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 2, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 5/21/2015 Lymph node removal: Sentinel; Mastectomy: Left, Right; Reconstruction (left): Silicone implant; Reconstruction (right): Silicone implant
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Nov 23, 2017 08:40PM roche wrote:

dtad, Agreed. Presently, I am not under the care of a MO. I did visit one recently to ask if I should be monitored by her, being I'm not taking Tomoxifin. Doesn't seem necessary. If you learn more about the estrogen metabolism assessment, please let me know what you think. I'm taking many of the recommended supplements as I assume you do too. I live in Freehold. I lived in Union county many years ago, then Middlesex, and now Monmouth.
Dx 11/2016, IDC, Right, <1cm, Stage IA, Grade 1, 0/1 nodes, ER+/PR+, HER2-
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Nov 29, 2017 11:08PM scaredashell07 wrote:

I am in cranford Nj and would be interested in finding out what naturopaths are available in this area

Dx 9/2016, IDC, Right, 2cm, Stage IIA, Grade 3, 1/19 nodes, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 11/9/2016 Lymph node removal: Underarm/Axillary; Mastectomy: Right Chemotherapy 12/16/2016 AC + T (Taxol) Hormonal Therapy Arimidex (anastrozole) Radiation Therapy Whole-breast: Breast, Lymph nodes, Chest wall
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Nov 30, 2017 07:25PM AngelaJL wrote:

Scaredashell07, check out this link for naturopaths near you.

Dx 8/15/2017, DCIS, Right, 1cm, Stage 0, Grade 2, ER+/PR+ Surgery 9/13/2017 Lumpectomy: Left, Right Radiation Therapy 11/6/2017 Whole-breast: Breast
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Dec 1, 2017 11:08AM dtad wrote:

Thanks so much!

Dx 3/20/2015, IDC, Left, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 2, ER+/PR+, HER2- Dx 4/10/2015, ILC, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 2, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 5/21/2015 Lymph node removal: Sentinel; Mastectomy: Left, Right; Reconstruction (left): Silicone implant; Reconstruction (right): Silicone implant
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Dec 6, 2017 04:50PM Frill wrote:

Does anyone have recommendations for the Houston area? My hormone levels are low and I got back to my high school weight during and after treatment, which I hadn't been at for 20 years. I've struggled with weight since puberty so the weight loss is great but also makes me go hmmmm.

I had been taking supplements, but am not sure of the efficacy or quality of the brands, so I would really like to talk to someone with experience controlling this naturally. My diet has changed drastically, weight is low normal, evidently I went through menopause (or chemopause) with NO symptoms according to my hormone levels. I'd like to talk to a doctor who doesn't think that Tamoxifen and its ilk is the ONLY solution.

Dx 2/1/2015, LCIS, Left, Grade 1, ER- Dx 9/30/2015, ILC, Left, 6cm+, Stage IIIA, Grade 1, 1/1 nodes, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 11/18/2015 Mastectomy: Left Surgery 12/10/2015 Lymph node removal: Underarm/Axillary Chemotherapy 1/21/2016 Taxol (paclitaxel) Chemotherapy 4/20/2016 FAC Radiation Therapy 10/13/2016 Whole-breast: Breast, Lymph nodes, Chest wall Surgery 8/17/2017 Prophylactic mastectomy: Right; Reconstruction (left): Latissimus dorsi flap, Tissue expander placement; Reconstruction (right): Tissue expander placement
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Dec 8, 2017 09:24AM EastcoastTS wrote:

I'll chime in here because I visited a functional MD this week (she specializes in women and hormonal issues, not typically BC per se, but very knowledgeable). We talked a little about estrogen dominance and some other issues, without knowing my situation at this time.

I'm doing the hormonal urine test you guys were talking about here, plus in-depth bloodwork, + some other urine test. Functional MDs are very thorough but not cheap. And this falls in my out of network insurance, so basically not covered. A naturopath is part of her staff -- and once we have results -- I'll work with her, too. (I already do supplements, have seen an integrative MO.)

I think MOs not running bloodwork or testing hormone levels is crazy. But I'm in marketing, what do I know? So -- I'm getting it done on my own. I'm not sure how beneficial all of this will be, but I figured, it's good information to have as I enter the phase following active treatment.

So check out Functional MDs in your area. Larger cities likely the only ones who will have this, however.

Good luck to all!

Dx@ 49. Oncotype: 14, BRCA 1/2- Dx 1/4/2017, ILC, Left, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 1, 0/3 nodes, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 2/27/2017 Mastectomy: Left; Prophylactic mastectomy: Right; Reconstruction (left): Tissue expander placement; Reconstruction (right): Tissue expander placement Surgery 9/7/2017 Reconstruction (left): Silicone implant; Reconstruction (right): Silicone implant Hormonal Therapy Tamoxifen pills (Nolvadex, Apo-Tamox, Tamofen, Tamone)
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Dec 8, 2017 09:44AM dtad wrote:

Hi everyone...IMO not testing our hormones before, during and after anti hormone treatment is a huge gap in our treatment plan. Its great that naturopathic docs do, but they are very expensive. The urine test is very reliable. We need to speak up and ask our MOs to test our hormones. I've said many times before on this forum that most MOs know very little about female hormones. So maybe we need an endocrinologist or gynecologist on our BC team. Good luck to all navigating this complicated disease.

Dx 3/20/2015, IDC, Left, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 2, ER+/PR+, HER2- Dx 4/10/2015, ILC, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 2, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 5/21/2015 Lymph node removal: Sentinel; Mastectomy: Left, Right; Reconstruction (left): Silicone implant; Reconstruction (right): Silicone implant
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Dec 15, 2017 01:54AM - edited Dec 15, 2017 02:04AM by marijen

Nrf2 Activators make your body heal itself from multiple diseases at once. Over 9000 related studies at NCBI PubMed.



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Dec 15, 2017 07:00AM coachvicky wrote:

Would someone repost the link to the urine test for hormonal levels?

I can't seem to find it.


Dx 6/2016, DCIS/IDC, Both breasts, Stage IIA, Grade 3, ER+/PR+, HER2+ (FISH) Dx 6/7/2016, LCIS/DCIS/IDC, Right, 4cm, Stage IIA, Grade 3, ER+/PR+, HER2+ (FISH) Surgery 7/11/2016 Mastectomy; Reconstruction (left): Tissue expander placement; Reconstruction (right): Tissue expander placement Chemotherapy 8/21/2016 Carboplatin (Paraplatin), Taxotere (docetaxel) Targeted Therapy 8/22/2016 Herceptin (trastuzumab) Surgery 1/20/2017 Reconstruction (left): Silicone implant; Reconstruction (right): Silicone implant Surgery 2/22/2017 Prophylactic ovary removal Hormonal Therapy 4/4/2017 Arimidex (anastrozole)
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Dec 15, 2017 12:40PM marijen wrote:

Antioxidants and cancer prevention - mixed results


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Dec 15, 2017 12:49PM - edited Dec 15, 2017 12:55PM by marijen

Would anyone like to comment, this is very confusing. I'm rethinking antioxidant supplements...because I saw studies that are negative to antioxidants??

Can antioxidants speed up cancer progression?


Antioxidants and cancer prevention - fact sheet


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Dec 15, 2017 01:00PM marijen wrote:

What are phytonutrients?


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Dec 15, 2017 04:23PM JuniperCat wrote:

marijen, here is a general overview of phytonutrients...


Dx 2015 stage 1A IDC 1.5cm ER+ PR- HER2-
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Dec 16, 2017 12:01PM marijen wrote:

Nice link Junipercat thanks.

Is anyone taking CLA supplements?

Health Benefits of Safflower Oil

Like many plant oils, safflower oil is nutrient-rich, healthy oil that is rapidly growing in popularity. Made from the safflower plant, safflower has a rich history of use and it's versatility make it one of the most widely used plant oils available to most humans.

Safflower Basics

Safflower is a thistle-like annual plant primarily grown in the United States, Mexico, and India. Safflower is one of the oldest crops grown by humans and the oil pressed from safflower seeds is both highly nutritional and loaded with health benefits.

Because of this, Safflower Oil is highly sought after and it is a viable alternative to traditional cooking oils like coconut oil or olive oil. Let's take a closer look into the benefits of safflower oil:

The safflower plant is very similar to the sunflower plant and it resembles a thistle that is yellowish-orange. The safflower seeds are extracted and pressed into oil because of the naturally bitter taste of safflower seeds.

Once safflower seeds are pressed into oil, the oil is either sent to be used in beauty products or as cooking oil. There are two types of cooking oils for safflower oil, which include:

Polyunsaturated safflower oil: Polyunsaturated oil has a very high concentration of linoleic acid and is commonly used as cold oil, which mostly means it is mixed in salad dressing. Polyunsaturated safflower oil cannot be used as cooking oil because the oil will instantly become rancid.

Monounsaturated Safflower Oil: Monounsaturated safflower oil is cooking oil that can be used in a deep fryer or to sauté vegetables. This oil has a long shelf like unlike its' counterpart and is the more versatile of the two types of safflower oil.

Benefits of Safflower Oil

There's a common debate about what type of plant oil is best to use. Safflower oil and its' cousin sunflower oil have a higher amount of vitamin E than say olive oil or canola oil – but both oils lack Vitamin K. However, safflower oil has the highest concentration of omega-3 and omega-6 compared to any other oil.

The high nutritional content of safflower oil provides the body with many benefits. While these benefits are only currently being tested right now, there is enough data to make the assumption the claims are true.

There are many reported benefits of using safflower oil. Some of ways safflower oil can help you include:

Hair Health

As we mentioned before, safflower oil contains oleic acid, which has scalp and hair benefits. This micronutrient helps to stimulate hair growth and reduces inflammation in the scalp. It also helps to keep hair shiny and vibrant, which is why oleic acid is used in cosmetic applications. When added to the scalp, safflower oil has been shown to help moisturize and nourish the scalp, helping hair grow faster and healthier. In addition, safflower oil also helps shine and soften hair as well.

Weight Loss

Although studies are slightly inconclusive, there is some evidence that safflower oil may help influence weight loss. Safflower oil contains several micronutrients that help to stimulate the body's metabolism to influence the body to burn fat instead of storing it. Some evidence suggests safflower oil may help slightly increase lean muscle mass as well, which will also help with weight loss. Safflower oils contains omega-6 fatty acids that help fight obesity. Omega-6 fatty acids also help balance blood pressure, support immune system response, and control muscle contractions.

Anti Aging Benefits

Linoleic acid found in safflower oil combines with sebum to unclog pores and reduce blackheads. It also helps to regenerate new skin cells, which may help clear up your skin and leave you with youthful, glowing skin once more. If applied to the skin, safflower oil also helps to smooth, moisturize, and prevent free radical damage. This is why many of the beauty products found on story shelves contain safflower oil extract due to its' healing and protective qualities.


Safflower oil may be especially useful for women going through menstruation because linoleic acid helps regulate prostaglandins in the body, which cause hormonal fluctuations during menstruation. It is said that safflower oil may help reduce the severity of PMS and the side effects that go with it.

Heart Health

Finally, studies have shown that safflower oil can help to increase HDL cholesterol, lower LDL cholesterol and lower total cholesterol. The omega 6 fatty acids found in safflower oil are responsible for this and may significantly reduce cholesterol levels within a few days of use. Preliminary tests indicate safflower oil can help prevent coronary heart disease, type 2 diabetes and it can eliminate high blood pressure and cholesterol problems. Safflower oil also a high amount of Vitamin E, which is a powerful antioxidant that fights free radical damage and supports blood circulation and the immune system.

Nutritional Content of Safflower Oil

The average serving of safflower oil has roughly 120 calories, all of which come from fat. Nearly all of the fat in safflower oil is polyunsaturated fat, which is one of the two "good fats." Since polyunsaturated fats do not thicken when chilled, safflower oil can be used to make salad dressings or other chilled condiments.

In addition to polyunsaturated fats, safflower oil is rich in vitamin E. In just one tablespoon of safflower oil, there is 4.6mg of vitamin E, which is about 30% of the daily recommended value.

Safflower oil also contains omega-6 fatty acids, which beneficial to help the brain and heart function properly. There is also oleic acid and linoleic acid, which are micronutrients beneficial for the skin and hair.

Side Effects of Safflower Oil

There is really only one concern with safflower oil and that is that safflower oil may slow blood clotting by thinning the blood. Therefore, if you are a person who has issues with blood clotting or are planning on going under the knife for any reason, then safflower oil is not recommended.

In addition, pregnant or nursing mothers should also avoid using safflower oil as a dietary supplement, although it can be used normally through cooking.

Final Thoughts On Safflower Oil

Safflower oil is one of the most beneficial oils you can find on the market. Safflower oil is incredible versatile and it's health benefits are rivaled by none.

Safflower oil has a rich nutritional value and is loaded with skin, heart, and other health benefits. Safflower oil may be a great alternative to traditional oils like olive oil and coconut oil and it's cheap and readily available. If you've been looking for something new to try, then give safflower oil a shot.

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Dec 17, 2017 01:20PM marijen wrote:

Antioxidants and breast cancer risk- a population-based case-control study in Canada. BMC Cancer. 2011; 11:372 (ISSN: 1471-2407)

Pan SY; Zhou J; Gibbons L; Morrison H; Wen SW;

BACKGROUND: The effect of antioxidants on breast cancer is still controversial. Our objective was to assess the association between antioxidants and breast cancer risk in a large population-based case-control study.

METHODS: The study population included 2,362 cases with pathologically confirmed incident breast cancer (866 premenopausal and 1,496 postmenopausal) and 2,462 controls in Canada. Intakes of antioxidants from diet and from supplementation as well as other potential risk factors for breast cancer were collected by a self-reported questionnaire.

RESULTS: Compared with subjects with no supplementation, 10 years or longer supplementation of zinc had multivariable-adjusted odds ratios (OR) and 95% confidence intervals (CI) of 0.46 (0.25-0.85) for premenopausal women, while supplementation of 10 years or longer of multiple vitamin, beta-carotene, vitamin C, vitamin E and zinc had multivariable-adjusted ORs (95% CIs) of 0.74 (0.59, 0.92), 0.58 (0.36, 0.95), 0.79 (0.63-0.99), 0.75 (0.58, 0.97), and 0.47 (0.28-0.78), respectively, for postmenopausal women. No significant effect of antioxidants from dietary sources (including beta-carotene, alpha-carotene, lycopene, lutein and zeaxanthin, vitamin C, vitamin E, selenium and zinc) or from supplementation less than 10 years was observed.

CONCLUSIONS: This study suggests that supplementation of zinc in premenopausal women, and supplementation of multiple vitamin, beta-carotene, vitamin C, vitamin E and zinc in postmenopausal women for 10 or more years may protect women from developing breast cancer. However, we were unable to determine the overall effect of total dose or intake from both diet and supplement.

Major Subject Heading(s)Minor Subject Heading(s)CAS Registry / EC Numbers
    • PreMedline Identifier: 21864361

    From MEDLINE®/PubMed®, a database of the U.S. National Library of Medicine.

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    Dec 18, 2017 09:30AM GoKale4320 wrote:

    I find the supplementation studies discouraging. There are so many wonderful nutrients available in foods, but I find it impossible to incorporate all of them daily. Also, I find a strict diet of plants and unprocessed foods to get in the way of daily living. When we travel, whether it is a short car trip of several hours for a few days, or a long car or airplane trip for 10 days or more, it is next to impossible to eat clean. And it affects the people with me at home or on a trip. I'm also trying to get adequate sleep, drink enough water, exercise, research recipes and health tips. It's a full-time job. So supplements were a way to fill in the gaps in my daily life as well as when we travel.

    On the other hand, with the information above about food sources of nutrients, I really do need to make some permanent changes to my diet and pretty much adopt a better lifestyle. I also need to get back to my daily flaxseed consumption and daily kale in my lunch. That's do-able unless we go on vacation. A lot of this is do-able on a daily basis until I burn out.

    Currently, I take Calcium with D3 (2400mg of D3)

    Vit C (1000iU) twice a day (2000iU total)


    Fish Oil


    Evening Primrose Oil


    Tummeric with Pepperine

    In January 2017, I was diagnosed with Stage 2A breast cancer, had a lumpectomy and 1/23 lymphnodes affected. I have lymphedema that has to managed for the rest of my life, but hopefully with nothing more than a sleeve and glove (proper diet and exercise, etc). I eat 3 brazil nuts per day for the Selenium that is supposed to help with lymphedema. Also considering taking a Magnolia supplement which is supposed to be an anti-cancer supplement and help with lymphedema.


    Dx: January 2017, IDC, Stage IIa, 1/23 nodes,
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    Dec 20, 2017 11:40AM marijen wrote:

    Soy foods, cruciferous vegetables may reduce breast cancer treatment's side effects December 11, 2017

    Consuming soy foods (such as soy milk, tofu and edamame) and cruciferous vegetables (such as cabbages, kale, collard greens, bok choy, Brussels sprouts, and broccoli) may be associated with a reduction in common side effects of breast cancer treatment in breast cancer survivors, say a team of scientists led by Georgetown Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center.

    In the study, published in Breast Cancer Research and Treatment, higher intake of cruciferous vegetables and soy foods were associated with fewer reports of menopausal symptoms. Higher soy intake was also associated with less reported fatigue. The breast cancer survivors studied included 173 non-Hispanic white and 192 Chinese Americans including US-born Chinese and Chinese immigrants.

    Researchers say breast cancer survivors often experience side effects from cancer treatments that can persist months or years after completion of treatment. For example, because many treatments designed to prevent breast cancer recurrence inhibit the body's production or use of estrogen, the hormone that can fuel breast cancer growth, breast cancer patients often experience hot flashes and night sweats, among other side effects.

    The lead author on the study, Sarah Oppeneer Nomura, PhD, of Georgetown Lombardi, said that while further research is needed in larger study populations and with more detailed dietary data, this project addresses an important gap in research on the possible role of lifestyle factors, such as dietary habits, in relation to side effects of treatments.

    "These symptoms can adversely impact survivors' quality of life and can lead them to stopping ongoing treatments, she says. "Understanding the role of life style factors is important because diet can serve as a modifiable target for possibly reducing symptoms among breast cancer survivors."

    When study participants were evaluated separately by race/ethnicity, associations were significant among white breast cancer survivors; however; while a trend was seen in the benefit for Chinese women, results were not statically significant. Researchers explain Chinese women typically report fewer menopausal symptoms. Most of them also consume cruciferous vegetables and soy foods, making it difficult to see a significant effect in this subgroup. Indeed, in this study, Chinese breast cancer survivors ate more than twice as much soy and cruciferous vegetables.

    Whether the reduction in symptoms accounts for longtime use of soy and cruciferous vegetables needs further investigation, says the study's senior author, Judy Huei-yu Wang, PhD, of Georgetown Lombardi's Cancer Prevention and Control Program.

    Results obtained in preclinical studies in animals show that biologically active compounds present in both soy and cruciferous vegetables cause breast cancer cells to grow, but have opposite effects in animals that consume these compounds well before cancer is diagnosed and continue consuming them during and after cancer treatments.

    Until more research is conducted, breast cancer patients should not suddenly start eating soy, if they have not consumed it before, says Leena Hilakivi-Clarke, PhD, a professor of oncology at Georgetown Lombardi and a co-author of the study.

    Researchers also found suggestive associations with lower reporting of other symptoms, including joint problems, hair thinning/loss and memory less in women who consumed more soy foods, but these associations did not reach statistical significance.

    Phytochemicals, or bioactive food components, such as isoflavones in soy foods and glucosinolates in cruciferous vegetables may be the source of the benefit, researchers say. Isoflavones bind to estrogen receptors and exert weak estrogenic effects, among other effects. Glucosinolates in cruciferous vegetables influence levels of metabolizing enzymes that can modulate inflammation and levels of estrogen, possibly attenuating treatment-related symptoms.

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    Dec 31, 2017 11:11AM MarciaM wrote:

    Dear Ladies;

    thank you for this long and well researched post. Fro my own experience, I have taken Indol 3 carbinol recommended by a neurologist when he put me on Estrogen which then caused my BC. I have epilepsy, due to low estrogen. the Indol 3 carbinol did nothing to protect my breast from stage 3-4 cancer because of the Estradiol. its the Estradoil that you should ak you dr. to test. that will tell yo u if any of these compounds are truly blocking armotatase. No exceptions , if your estradiaol is high its isnt working.

    Iam discouraged because I have severe bone loss want to go off my AI after 6-7 years. I am cancer free my bones in danger of breaking. I used all the a compounds naturally and Iam not sure what else to try. I have naturally low estrogen. My AI makes my seizures worse too. So I am in a double bind here. I'm thinking maybe passionflower a known AI , that also helps epilepsy. am also wanting to get rid of my SE with the epilepsy drug which is a horrible rash wit h sores all over my body.

    I used Flax seed oil for about a year because it ended my seizures. its power but I cannot have it it increased my Estradiol levels and yet cured by seizures. I had to quit, recommended my oncologist, and I had a recurrence a brain tumor. that is now gone almsot 6 years out. I beleive in both forms of treatment, Alternatives and conventional.

    I use a table spoon of flax seed a week. Any other suggestions are welcomed,

    Happy New year withing you all the best of health,


    Marcia M Hormonal Therapy 5/20/2010 Arimidex (anastrozole) Dx 10/26/2010, IDC, 4cm, Stage IIIA, Grade 3, 7/14 nodes, ER+/PR- Dx 10/27/2010, IDC, 5cm, Stage IV, Grade 3, ER+/PR-, HER2- Surgery 11/4/2010 Lymph node removal: Left, Sentinel, Underarm/Axillary; Mastectomy: Left Chemotherapy 1/3/2011 Carboplatin (Paraplatin), Taxotere (docetaxel)
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    Jan 1, 2018 12:31AM marijen wrote:

    Who knew Biotin, Vitamin B-7 balances blood sugar? And a lot more:


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    Jan 1, 2018 07:06AM coachvicky wrote:

    Thanks for the biotin article. I didn't know.

    Coach Vicky

    Dx 6/2016, DCIS/IDC, Both breasts, Stage IIA, Grade 3, ER+/PR+, HER2+ (FISH) Dx 6/7/2016, LCIS/DCIS/IDC, Right, 4cm, Stage IIA, Grade 3, ER+/PR+, HER2+ (FISH) Surgery 7/11/2016 Mastectomy; Reconstruction (left): Tissue expander placement; Reconstruction (right): Tissue expander placement Chemotherapy 8/21/2016 Carboplatin (Paraplatin), Taxotere (docetaxel) Targeted Therapy 8/22/2016 Herceptin (trastuzumab) Surgery 1/20/2017 Reconstruction (left): Silicone implant; Reconstruction (right): Silicone implant Surgery 2/22/2017 Prophylactic ovary removal Hormonal Therapy 4/4/2017 Arimidex (anastrozole)
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    Jan 1, 2018 07:55AM MamaOz wrote:

    Ruby.. not sure if you still check the forum. But I would be very appreciative to see how you are doing!!


    Mamaoz : chemo 1/.17-4/17 AC/.paxitacil : 3/29 nodes Dx 12/5/2016, IDC, Right, 3cm, Stage IIB, Grade 2, 3/29 nodes, ER+/PR+, HER2- Surgery 5/20/2017 Lymph node removal: Underarm/Axillary; Mastectomy: Right; Prophylactic mastectomy: Left Radiation Therapy 8/7/2017 Hormonal Therapy Arimidex (anastrozole)
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    Jan 1, 2018 11:33AM Blueshine wrote:

    Canabisoil. You can recerch it. Very promissing

    Blueshine Dx 9/2011, IDC, Right, 2cm, Stage IIB, Grade 2, 1/18 nodes, ER+/PR-, HER2- Targeted Therapy Ibrance (palbociclib) Hormonal Therapy Femara (letrozole) Targeted Therapy Ibrance (palbociclib) Hormonal Therapy Arimidex (anastrozole) Surgery Lymph node removal: Sentinel, Underarm/Axillary; Mastectomy: Right
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    Jan 13, 2018 09:50PM SandraSummers wrote:

    Anyone know of a good natural path in Austin area?

    Dx 1/3/2017, IDC, Right, 1cm, Stage IA, Grade 1, ER+, HER2- Radiation Therapy 3/5/2017 Hormonal Therapy 7/1/2017 Arimidex (anastrozole) Surgery Lumpectomy: Right

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