Stopping treatment after having breast cancer can be both liberating and terrifying. While it may be nice to end the treatments and medications and the side effects and complications that can go with them, it can also be scary to leave the almost constant care of doctors and the treatments that got you to the point where you are now. However, there is an increasing demand for continued care for survivors, not just patients, and oncologists are stepping up to take on this responsibility.
“Black” “On the washing machine” “I flashed my boobs to get out of a ticket.” What do these have in common? They are all possible Facebook posts from people participating in breast cancer awareness games. It all seems harmless enough. Someone asks a “secret” question. …