Breast cancer
By admin | Created at 2020-10-26

Breast cancer

In 2020 we all got the idea of how dangerous and close every disease it is.

We are all in this together? Yes, the entire world is suffering from a dangerous pandemic and we won’t through it unless we all stand in solidarity–Said the president of the World health organization.

Same thing goes to breast cancer illness; we should get each other’s backs to help every woman conquer this disease.

 Women are the heart of our community that’s how important she is, so everyone should stand together to make every woman safe and sound.

October is breast cancer awareness month, we launch this initiative to help women in discover her illness as soon as possible so she could be easily treated.

Women are our hearts and brains.

Masters is open and willing to launch or participate in any kind of breast cancer awareness campaigns

 Be the initiative!

When to see a doctor

If you find a lump or other change in your breast — even if a recent mammogram was normal — make an appointment with your doctor for prompt evaluation.

More symptoms:

·        A breast lump or thickening that feels different from the surrounding tissue

·        Change in the size, shape or appearance of a breast

·        Changes to the skin over the breast, such as dimpling

·        A newly inverted nipple

·        Peeling, scaling, crusting or flaking of the pigmented area of skin surrounding the nipple (areola) or breast skin

·        Redness or pitting of the skin over your breast, like the skin of an orange


Why could a woman have a breast cancer?

·        Doctors know that breast cancer occurs when some breast cells begin to grow abnormally. These cells divide more rapidly than healthy cells do and continue to accumulate, forming a lump or mass. Cells may spread (metastasize) through your breast to your lymph nodes or to other parts of your body.

·        Breast cancer most often begins with cells in the milk-producing ducts (invasive ductal carcinoma). Breast cancer may also begin in the glandular tissue called lobules (invasive lobular carcinoma) or in other cells or tissue within the breast.

·        Researchers have identified hormonal, lifestyle and environmental factors that may increase your risk of breast cancer. But it's not clear why some people who have no risk factors develop cancer, yet other people with risk factors never do. It's likely that breast cancer is caused by a complex interaction of your genetic makeup and your environment.