Supporting women diagnosed, being treated or living with breast cancer
All donations to Sisters R Us Circle of Survivors are used to support individuals impacted by a diagnosis of breast cancer .
We have updated our programming to a virtual format, in response to Covid-19. We hope you will be able to join our educational programs on Zoom.
Sisters R Us Circle of Survivors (SRUCOS) was founded by Yvonne McLean Florence in 2015. SRUCOS is recognized by the IRS as 501(c)3 nonprofit corporation, established to support women whose lives have been impacted by a diagnosis of breast cancer.
To empower, encourage and educate women diagnosed, being treated or living beyond breast cancer.
SRUCOS Educational Workshop Series are designed to give ongoing support to women who have been impacted by a diagnosis of breast cancer ans survivors of any stage of breast cancer.
SRUCOS donates Bountiful Baskets filled with wholesome foods to women newly diagnosed or living with Stage 4 metastatic breast cancer.
Socks for Survivors Campaign supports patients being treated for breast cancer by donating sock packages to to four major hospitals. Each package contains a new pair of socks and other items the patient can use at the treatment site or at home.
Pampering Day Project provides women with Metastatic Breast Cancer an individualized pampering day between treatments.
August 13, 2020
"Mental Health - Be Kind to Your Mind during Quarantine and Beyond"
July 8, 2020
The Survivorship Care Plan in Breast Cancer
June 12, 2020
The Metastatic Breast Cancer Project - Partnering with Patients to Accelerate Progress
Women with an average risk of breast cancer - most women - should begin yearly mammograms at age 45.
Women should be able to start the screening as early as age 40 if they want to. It's a good idea to start talking to your health care provider at age 40 about when you should begin screening.
At age 55, women should have mammograms every other year, although women who want to keep having yearly mammograms should be able to do so.
Regular mammograms should continue as long as a woman is in good health.
Breast exams, either from a medical provider or self-exams, are no longer recommended.
The guidelines are for women with average risk for breast cancer. Women at high risk - because of a family history, a breast condition, or another reason - need to begin screening earlier and more often. Talk to your health care provider to be sure.
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