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Boobs. They are fascinating things and here at CoppaFeel! we will find any excuse to talk about them. It was only a matter of time before we launched our own podcast. Meet the Boob Share podcast!
Billy-Joe found a lump aged 24 and has learnt to overcome the barriers and dysphoria that may have prevented regular checking and early detection.
We spoke to Jane about their experience of a scare aged 25, and how their experience with the GP left them feeling safe and listened to.
During a routine self-check, 25-year-old Bethan noticed something wasn’t quite right. Bethan tells us why she decided to visit her doctor, and her advice for anyone who notices something that’s not normal for them.
Everyone has breast tissue and people of all genders can get breast cancer. CoppaFeel! and Live Through This have produced these new resources for trans and non-binary people to ensure everyone is empowered with the information they need to get to know their bodies.
After being diagnosed with breast cancer at age 26, Tabby now uses her channels to encourage other people to regularly check themselves. Tabby tells us what she did when she noticed something unusual, and why it’s important to check, even in your twenties.
Lorna was unaware that breast cancer could affect younger people until she was diagnosed at the age of 21. Lorna chatted to us about what led her to visit her GP and what advice she might give to someone who has found something unusual.
The wait is over, our shiny new, game-changing tool, The Self-Checkout has arrived! The Self-Checkout is designed to help you get to know your chest by addressing some of the common barriers to checking.
Nahila was 34 when she was diagnosed with breast cancer, in the midst of the pandemic. After noticing an inversion on her breast, Nahila spoke to us about why she decided to get a second opinion, and why people can often feel reluctant to talk about breast cancer within the South Asian community.
When Tasha discovered she had a hereditary link to breast cancer, she decided to speak to her doctor to find out more about her risk. Tasha talked to us about how she found out more and why she thinks it’s important for people to be aware of breast cancer.