Women treated for breast cancer who did more moderate-to-vigorous exercise reported fewer memory problems.
About 65% of women diagnosed with breast cancer don't meet national exercise recommendations after they've been diagnosed, and Black women are much less likely to meet exercise recommendations than white women.
Research suggests that a careful weight lifting program that starts with light weights and gradually increases after breast cancer surgery doesn't increase lymphedema risk and could possibly lower the risk of developing lymphedema.
Exercise improves body composition in women taking aromatase inhibitors.
Women who did 5 hours of moderate exercise per week before being diagnosed with breast cancer were much less likely to have heart problems after treatment compared to women who exercised for less time.
Fatigue, breathing difficulties, a lack of social support, and poor appetite seem increase the risk of an older woman's functional decline after chemotherapy for breast cancer.
Diagnosed women gained an average of about 4 pounds more than women who hadn't been diagnosed.
A new study confirms that people who regularly exercised after cancer treatment felt better physically and emotionally compared to people who didn't exercise regularly.
Regular group exercise can improve quality of life for women with breast cancer.
Anemia is one of several side effects that radiation can cause. While small,¬†a study found that exercise helped women avoid anemia. This is another reason for women diagnosed with breast cancer to incl...
Not exercising and lots of sitting can be harmful for cancer survivors.
People diagnosed with metastatic cancer that has spread to the bones can safely participate in supervised exercise programs, according to a review of 17 studies.
A smartphone app giving women real-time contact with their healthcare team can help breast cancer survivors lose weight.
Researchers urge women who have had breast cancer treatment to keep their heart health in mind as they build long-term health.
Maintaining a healthy weight and exercising 5 or more hours per week may help reduce the risk of chemotherapy-induced neuropathy.
Exercising twice the recommended amount -- for a total of 300 minutes per week -- is better for shedding fat, especially in postmenopausal women.
A new study found that post-menopausal women who regularly did intense exercise for a year had lower levels of estradiol, a type of estrogen, compared to women who didn't exercise.
Six or more hours of strenuous exercise per week can reduce the risk of breast cancer.
The benefits of exercise stay with women recovering from breast cancer after the formal exercise program ends.
A new study confirms that aerobic exercise improves quality of life for women treated for breast cancer.
A healthy diet combine with moderate exercise improves survival in women who have been treated for breast cancer.
The American Cancer Society has released new guidelines on diet and exercise during and after cancer treatment.
A study has found that women who got about 2 hours of exercise each day -- at any intensity level -- were about 30% less likely to develop breast cancer than women who didn't exercise that much.
A study suggests that very few women who've been diagnosed with breast cancer meet U.S. national exercise recommendations during the 10 years after diagnosis.