Show your support for breast cancer survivors in the Kansas City community by joining the Greater Kansas City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure® for the 2013 Pink Promise Brunch on Saturday, May 11th!
The Susan G. Komen of Greater Kansas City awarded nearly $1 million Thursday to 17 organizations battling breast cancer in the Kansas City metro area.
Breast cancer survivor Bret Miller and Theresa Osenbaugh joined us to talk about the facts and fiction behind men and breast cancer.
Saint Luke's Breast Care Center employees, along with participants from departments across the hospital, shot a video in July to participate in a pinkglovedance.com contest.
More than 20,000 runners took part in the annual Susan G. Komen Kansas City Race for the Cure Sunday morning, including KSHB's own anchor-reporter and breast-cancer survivor Cynthia Newsome.
It takes hundreds of volunteers and runners to make the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure a success each year.
A Kansas researcher could help millions of women avoid undergoing unnecessary chemotherapy.
The Duchesne Clinic in Kansas City, Kan., is celebrating its 13th anniversary helping women in Wyandotte County detect and treat breast cancer. The clinic helps low-income women get free breast and cervical cancer screenings.
The Susan G. Komen for the Cure announced Wednesday that two of its leaders are leaving their posts, months after the breast cancer advocacy group came under fire over its decision -- later reversed -- to cut funding for Planned Parenthood projects.
Gina Shay-Zapien is used to caring for patients, but now the perinatal nurse is on the receiving end as she fights breast cancer.
For years, women and doctors have used mammograms to look for signs of breast cancer. Now there's something better.
Lavonne Hanline knows the routine: her first cancer diagnosis was 13 years ago. It started in her breast and now it's in her bones.
Cynthia Newsome just completed her 33rd and final radiation treatment at Saint Luke’s Hospital on the Plaza Wednesday morning and that means her fight against breast cancer is finished!
A new study shows a bone drug could reduce the risk of breast cancer in women under the age of 50.
An NBC Action News investigation found thousands of women are going under the knife to detect breast cancer when a safer, cheaper and equally reliable option is available.
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