Male Breast Cancer Information
Learn about male breast cancer. Review statistics, warning signs, risk factors and types of breast cancer in men.
Find out the benefits of regular breast cancer screenings for men with a strong family history.
Learn how BRCA1/BRC2 affects men.
Get information on types of breast cancer in men and male breast cancer treatment. Learn more about prognosis and survival in men with breast cancer.
Downloadable Educational Materials
Breast cancer in men is rare and is not often discussed. This brochure provides awareness messages and general facts about breast cancer in men.
My Family Health History Tool
Susan G. Komen has adapted the Surgeon General’s “My Family Health Portrait” tool. My Family Heath History tool is a web-based tool that is simple to fill out and makes it easy for people to record and organize their family health history. The tool helps gather information for useful discussions with doctors.
Breast Care Helpline: 1-877 GO KOMEN (1-877-465-6636)
Calls to our breast care helpline are answered by a trained and caring staff member Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. ET and from 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. PT. Our helpline provides free, professional support services to anyone with breast cancer questions or concerns, including breast cancer survivors and their families. You can also email the breast care helpline at email@example.com.
Men’s Breast Cancer Telephone Support Group
Susan G. Komen offers a free, 12-week telephone support group for men with breast cancer. It provides a safe place for men to discuss the challenges of breast cancer, get information and exchange support. To learn more, call the Komen Breast Care Helpline at 1-877 GO KOMEN (1-877-465-6636) or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Clinical Trial Information Helpline: 1-877 GO KOMEN (1-877-465-6636)
A team of specially trained oncology social workers and specialists offer information and education about clinical trials to help callers gain a better understanding of clinical trials and empower them with the information and resources they need to make an educated decision regarding clinical trial participation along with their providers. Calls are answered Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. ET and from 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. PT in both English and Spanish or email at email@example.com.
All resources provided from Komen.org.
A self exam is how most cases of testicular cancer are detected early. Click the image for video directions or click here for a larger version
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