Whether you have breast cancer, love someone with breast cancer or worry about breast cancer, you are part of a global community of people whose lives have been touched by the disease.
Behind the statistics are the faces of the women and men whose lives have been touched by the disease. Some of them have breast cancer and are undergoing treatment or are now living life after cancer. Others love someone with breast cancer or have lost someone to the disease. And some have been told they have a high genetic risk of developing breast cancer, and they live with the daily fear and worry about a future with breast cancer.
To tell the stories of the people who make up this global breast cancer community, we are asking readers of The New York Times to share their experiences with breast cancer as part of Well’s “Picture Your Life” project. So far, we have received hundreds of submissions from readers around the world, with more coming in every day.
"PHILADELPHIA — An optical imaging technique that measures metabolic activity in cancer cells can accurately differentiate breast cancer subtypes, and it can detect responses to treatment as early as two days after therapy administration, according to a study published in Cancer Research, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research. “The process of targeted drug development requires assays that measure drug target engagement and predict the response (or lack thereof) to treatment,” said Alex Walsh, a graduate student in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tenn. “We have shown that optical metabolic imaging (OMI) enables fast, sensitive, and accurate measurement of drug action. Importantly, OMI measurements can be made repeatedly over time in a live animal, which significantly reduces the cost of these preclinical studies.”
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