If you want to run experts say it's still possible to be ready by race day. KATU News met up with Portland running company owner Dave Harkin to get some advice for novice runners and walkers.
Many men don't know how to help their wives, mothers or sisters deal with breast cancer.
It's one of those things parents just have to do - have those tough talks with their kids. So how can you talk to your daughter about breast cancer? We've got some tips.
Many of us use them every day: Facebook, Twitter and Texting. But they're not just for fun and games. These social networking programs have become important tools in the fight against breast cancer.
You'd be surprised that despite all the resources available there are still many misconceptions about breast cancer. So we wanted to take a moment to dispel some of them.
Susan G. Komen For the Cure Oregon and SW Washington Executive Director Chris McDonald and high school student Matt Ferguson joined AM Northwest Friday to talk about one of the small projects Komen helps fund.
Imagine life without breast cancer. KATU has teamed up with "Susan G. Komen for the Cure" to help reach that goal. To do that, they need money ... money for education, research and treatment.
Although The Race for the Cure is their biggest and most visible event, it's not what defines Susan G. Komen for the Cure. So we met with a couple people with ties to the organization to learn just what Susan G. Komen for the Cure means to them.
KATU News anchor Deb Knapp sat down to speak with co-workers Shellie Bailey-Shah and Helen Raptis about their fight with breast cancer and how it changed their lives.
Two sisters in Salem are on a mission to find a cure for breast cancer. Their quest began when one sister was diagnosed twice and the other tested positive for a family gene that no one wants.
A son takes his mother's breast cancer diagnosis and turns it into an opportunity. Not only does he raise tens of thousands of dollars for the Susan G. Komen for the cure, he learns to take control of his own health.
KATU's Debora Knapp tells the inspiring story of double cancer suvivor Terry Cieko.
A study of more than 1,400 women in the U.S. and U.K. found those with the equivalent of 1,000 IU of Vitamin D-3 in their blood stream had a 50 percent drop in breast-cancer risk. Americans typically get only about 320 IU.
Tonight's Everyday Hero is Lynetta Kirsch, who started a local non-profit that offers support to cancer survivors in the form of goodie bags.
Local cancer experts expressed concern Tuesday that new recommendations by the U.S. Preventative Services Task Force, a government panel, will cost lives.