5 Things Everyone Gets Wrong About stage 4 breast cancer survivor blog


I’m not sure where this blog started, but I’m glad it did. It’s my journey with cancer and my personal journey to better understand it and heal from it. I’ve found that even though I still have the same cancer, it’s much easier to deal with and I have more hope, peace, and patience than I have in years.

It’s not a very long blog, but you can check it out on this page from my profile. I hope this helps.

I remember when I was diagnosed with breast cancer. In the beginning I was so afraid and didn’t know how to handle it all. This blog is just my way of writing and sharing my experience and healing. Hope it helps others.

Breast cancer is a very dangerous cancer. It can cause serious complications, and women with it are usually advised to get regular check-ups and mammogram to make sure they don’t have any other cancer. Because of the seriousness of cancer, it’s also important for women to know that they can have breast cancer without ever being diagnosed. It’s because the cancers are very treatable. I still have cancer, but I know I will be fine.

I am a breast cancer survivor. I was diagnosed with Stage 4 breast cancer in March, 2011. I was 28 and it was a very scary time. The doctors told me I would have to have surgery in two weeks to remove my entire breast. I wasn’t ready and I knew it. I tried to tell them I was going to die and I was scared. I was also very scared because I was in a lot of pain.

The surgery was a success, but it was incredibly traumatic. Surgery often is, but painkillers and being in the hospital are the most difficult to manage. My husband was not the best caretaker, and he was on the opposite side of the hospital from me. He was on the other side of the hospital from me at the time. I had a lot of surgery in the hospital. I had a lot of pain. I was in a lot of pain for the rest of my life.

While the surgery went well, the recovery was extremely long and there was an extremely long hospital stay. The pain meds they gave me after the surgery were not as helpful as they could have been because the pain meds were not designed for people who had had the surgery.

People who have had surgery and recovery are told to take as much pain medication as they feel they can get through without hurting themselves. So there is a lot of potential for side-effects and complications.

The good news is that this surgery is actually a fairly common procedure. A lot of people get it done every year or two, and so it’s not as uncommon as people think it is.

In today’s world, the phrase “pain meds not designed for people who have had surgery” is a common one that many doctors use to dismiss a patient’s pain. Most of the time, we’re told that we need pain medication because the surgery wasn’t really that big of a deal, and that if we take the chance of hurting ourselves we are essentially risking infection and the possibility of needing a blood transfusion or a C-section.

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