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Breast cancer is the second most common cancer in women. A Johns Hopkins expert provides screening recommendations that may lead to earlier detection, less aggressive treatment and a higher rate of survival.
Health problems associated with older age are affecting younger women. Learn what you can do to prevent these five diseases from occurring now and in the future.
Johns Hopkins breast imaging experts Lillie Shockney and Susan Harvey answer questions about common findings in mammogram reports.
Find out if the pain you're feeling is a migraine or a tension headache, and what your hormones may have to do with it.
Thyroid cancer is a scary diagnosis, but here's some encouraging news for women facing this disease.
One theory is that higher levels of hormones in women could make them more susceptible.
This non-surgical, minimally invasive option allows the uterus to remain preserved.
Fatigue, joint pain and skin problems are some symptoms of autoimmune diseases.
Two Johns Hopkins experts discuss research into MS and the role of hormones and genetics.
While most fibroids are harmless, they can cause complications like heavy bleeding and reproductive problems.
UTIs are very common but it's important to seek treatment.
Melanomas are treatable when caught early so it's important to examine your skin regularly.
Whether it’s been 20 days or 20 years since your lumpectomy or mastectomy, you’re likely a candidate for reconstruction.
If you feel bloated often, you may have a condition like irritable bowel syndrome.
Many factors, such as diet and health conditions, can contribute to constipation.
Learn how to make the most out of your visit to the doctor.
Fecal incontinence is not something anyone wants to talk about, but it’s extremely common.
Get the facts to keep your breasts healthy now and in the future.
Know the warning signs - this heart condition happens to women too.
Women with PCOS are at an increased risk for certain heart conditions.
The most common treatment options for women with breast cancer are to remove cancerous tissue in part of the breast or to remove the entire breast. Consider these questions before you decide.
Annual mammograms can be a lifesaving screening exam for women. But common mammogram myths you may believe could have a serious impact on your health.
Breast cancer is the second-most common cancer among women in the United States, with nearly one in eight women developing the disease in their lifetime.