Learn how a researcher at the Georgia Cancer Center is working to eliminate Georgia's breast cancer disparities.
MCG and Georgia Cancer Center scientists have early evidence that the peptide EnnA, isolated from a fungus living symbiotically with a flowering plant known for its penchant of trapping flies, could be a powerful opponent of aggressive triple...
The COVID-19 pandemic has shown the importance of research performed by epidemiologists on diseases around the world. Beginning this fall, Augusta University is offering a Master of Science in Epidemiology that will be completely online.
Telena Edwards didn't think breast cancer could happen to her. She credits her wonderful team at the Georgia Cancer Center at Augusta University for helping her feel and look like herself again.
Geraldine Davis doesn't think she has a story to tell. Her short breast cancer journey at Augusta University Health is a testament to early detection and regular mammograms.
A new $3.3 million grant from the Bristol Myers Squibb Foundation has been awarded to the Georgia Cancer Center in an effort to impact cancer statistics for African Americans in urban and rural minority underserved areas of the state.
A young cancer epidemiologist who has already helped identify hotspots for geographic, racial and ethnic disparities in breast cancer mortality in the United States is now looking at mammography screening rates in those hotspots.
Dr. Alicia Vinyard, surgical oncologist at the Georgia Cancer Center, and her patient, Pat Clayton, discuss the importance of breast cancer prevention and treatment.
A new study looks at just how much the stress of financial hardship caused by cancer care and treatment can affect a patient’s emotional, mental and physical well-being.
While it is not the most enjoyable experience for a woman, a mammogram is a procedure that saves countless lives every day.
As Dr. Martha Tingen's bike sailed over the finish line, she emanated a strength that proved if she could survive cancer, perhaps she could survive anything.
While the Georgia Cancer Center can help those diagnosed with many different forms of cancer, the team also has a program available to help you lower your risk of cancer.
Beginning Oct. 5 and each Saturday in the month of October, women can schedule a routine mammogram at the Breast Health Center between the hours of 8 a.m. and 1 p.m.
"It takes a village to deliver complete care of the patient," said Dr. Tania Arora, a fellowship-trained surgeon equipped with skills to remove many different forms of cancer from a patient’s body.
While cancer attacks the inside of a person’s body, it can also leave patients with external deformation that will follow them for the rest of their lives. This is the case for female cancer patients who undergo a mastectomy.
Identifying a protein that plays a key role in cancer cell growth is a first step toward the development of a targeted cancer therapy.
MCG scientists now know how the immune system rids the body of tumor cells, helping prevent cancer metastasis.
The key to unlocking victory against breast cancer may lie within the body of each patient.
Wear pink to bring awareness and support the cause at the annual Pink Out women's volleyball game Oct. 26.
Breast cancer is the most common form of cancer diagnosed in women. This month, Augusta University Health’s Breast Health Center wants to make sure women have time to get a mammogram.