Did you know? Breast cancer can occur in men. Over 2,000 men are diagnosed each year in the US. Find out more: http://1.usa.gov/1pMJvou.
Use this list of questions to start a conversation with your doctor about #mammograms: http://bit.ly/2bBaZwj
Flu viruses are constantly changing and flu vaccines are updated each season to protect against the viruses that research shows will be most common. More facts: https://go.usa.gov/xRpzB
The good news is that many women can survive breast cancer if it’s found and treated early. A mammogram – the screening test for breast cancer – can help find breast cancer early when it’s easier to treat.
Young Women: Read these 3 steps to understand your breast cancer risk, and then find out more from @CDCBreastCancer’s #BringYourBrave. http://1.usa.gov/1DR5uNF
This fall, everyone in your family, 6 months and older, should get a flu shot. Get your family vaccinated against the flu by the end of October, if possible. https://go.usa.gov/xRpeM
#BringYourBrave is a @CDCBreastCancer campaign to educate young women on the risk factors for breast cancer before age 45. Read about seven young women who are sharing their stories to inspire other young women to learn their risk for breast cancer. http://1.usa.gov/1YfDjTO
Breast cancer symptoms can vary from person to person. Do you know the warning signs? Learn them from #BringYourBrave: http://bit.ly/2dhnj7I
National Breast Cancer Awareness Month is a chance to raise awareness about the importance of early detection of breast cancer.