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Effect of Diet & Exercise Before Surgery In Overweight Postmenopausal Women with DCIS

Exploring Effects of Weight Loss on Ductal Carcinoma In Situ (NCT02224807)


Ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) is a stage 0, pre-cancer. Women with DCIS are at increased risk for developing breast cancer. Because it is not yet known which DCIS will progress on to breast cancer and which will not, currently most women are treated for DCIS with surgery and often radiation or hormone therapy. Post-menopausal women who are overweight are at increased risk for invasive breast cancer. Animal studies suggest that very low calorie diets may slow cancer growth. Calorie restriction in women with DCIS may reduce their risk of developing invasive breast cancer. This study is looking at the effect that diet and exercise have on biomarkers found in breast tissue and blood that provide information about cancer progression, hormonal status, inflammation, tumor proliferation and cell death. To be eligible, a woman must be overweight or obese (BMI: 25-39.9), postmenopausal and scheduled to have a lumpectomy or mastectomy for DCIS in three weeks or more.

Reproductive Health Survivorship Care Plan for Young Survivors

Intervening on Reproductive Health in Young Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT02667626)


Young breast cancer survivors frequently have concerns about fertility, birth control, and sexual function. Researchers have developed a survivorship care plan for young survivors that addresses these reproductive health issues. This study is comparing the effectiveness of two different survivorship care plans for young survivors. As part of the study, participants will discuss reproductive health issues with the healthcare provider of their choice. To be eligible, a woman must have been diagnosed with breast cancer within the past five years and must have been age 45 or younger at the time of her diagnosis.
This is a Phase III trial

  • Participation Time3 online questionnaires over 6 months
  • No Visits Required for this TrialNo travel required 

Behavioral Weight Loss and Exercise After Treatment (BEAT) for Early-Stage Breast Cancer

Behavioral Weight Loss and Exercise After Treatment (BEAT): Predictors of Weight Loss Success in Overweight Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT02052115)


Studies have found that breast cancer survivors who are overweight and not physically active are at increased risk for a breast cancer recurrence. Side effects of cancer and its treatment, such as fatigue, distress and memory loss, may have an effect on a woman's ability to maintain a healthy diet, lose weight, or exercise. Researchers have developed a behavioral weight loss and exercise after treatment (BEAT) program for breast cancer survivors. This study is looking at the effectiveness of the BEAT program and whether side effects like fatigue, distress, and cognitive functioning impact the program's effectiveness.

Information About Mammography Screening for Women Age 75 and Older

Randomized Trial of a Mammography Decision Aid for Women Aged 75 and Older (NCT02198690)


It is not known whether the benefits of mammography screening outweigh the risks in women age 75 and older. To improve older women's understanding of the benefits and risks of mammography screening, researchers have developed a pamphlet that provides information about mammography specifically for this age group. This study is investigating whether the pamphlet improves older women's decision-making about mammography screening. To be eligible, women must be between the ages of 75 and 89.

Pain Coping Program for Managing Pain After Surgery in DCIS/Stage I-III Breast Cancer

Targeted Pain Coping Skills Training (PCST) for Prevention and Treatment of Persistent Post-Mastectomy Pain (NCT02439437)


Researchers have developed a Targeted Pain Coping Skills Training program women can take part in over the phone that may help reduce pain and stress after a mastectomy. This study is comparing this new phone-based skills training program to a program that gives patients printed educational materials. To take part, you must have ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) or stage I-III breast cancer, had breast surgery within the last 6 weeks, and have had a pain score of 3 or more during the first month following your breast cancer surgery. To be eligible, participants must receive cancer treatment in the Duke Health System.

Aerobic Exercise for Breast Cancer Survivors

Randomized Trial of Optimal Type of Aerobic Training in Breast Cancer (NCT01186367)


Studies suggest that exercise may reduce the risk of a breast cancer recurrence as well as improve quality of life. It's currently not known what type of exercise is best for breast cancer survivors. The goal of this study is to determine which of the three exercise programs being investigated is best for improving cardiovascular fitness in breast cancer survivors. To be eligible participants must have completed treatment during the last 1-5 years, and must not currently exercise regularly.

Evaluating a Web-Based Program to Reduce and Treat Lymphedema in Breast Cancer Survivors

The-Optimal-Lymph-Flow ™: An e-Health Approach to Enhancing Management of Chronic Pain and Symptoms Related to Lymphedema Among Women Treated for Breast Cancer (NCT02462226)


The-Optimal-Lymph-Flow™ system is a web-based self-care program designed to help women treated for breast cancer decrease and manage pain and symptoms related to lymphedema. The system advises women on safe, feasible, and easily-integrated-into-daily routine exercises to promote lymph flow and drainage. This study is comparing the safety and effectiveness of the web-based The-Optimal-Lymph-Flow™ system to a standard web-based program for lymphedema. To be eligible, patients must report persistent or intermittent pain, including aching, tenderness, soreness. Patients do not have to have lymphedema to take part in this study.

Psychiatry Support for Patients with Severe Mental Illness Diagnosed with Cancer

Proactive Psychiatry Consultation for Patients With Cancer and Severe Mental Illness (NCT02594696)


Cancer is a leading cause of death in individuals with severe mental illness (SMI). Researchers think adding a psychiatrist and social worker to the oncology team of individuals with SMI will improve their care. This study is investigating the feasibility and effectiveness of incorporating a psychiatry consultation and care management support for individuals with SMI diagnosed with breast (and other cancer) to cancer care. To be eligible, participants must be able to receive care at and be within 8 weeks of their initial oncology consultation at the Massachusetts General Hospital Cancer Center.

Counseling for Breast Cancer Patients Age 70 and Over

Pilot of a Geriatric Group Psychoeducational Intervention for Elderly Patients With Cancer (NCT00984321)


Many women seek counseling after a breast cancer diagnosis. This counseling program was developed to meet the specific needs of older cancer patients, who often find themselves facing problems related to both cancer and aging. The goal of this trial is to see whether a counseling program can help reduce depression, anxiety, and feelings of loneliness and isolation as well as improve the quality of life of older women with breast cancer. To be eligible, participants must be receiving treatment at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center.

Survivorship Care Planning to Improve Quality of Life

Survivorship Care Planning for At Risk Breast Cancer Survivors: A Focus on Latina-, Asian-, African-, and European Americans (NCT01824745)


Survivorship care planning may reduce stress and improve the well-being and quality of life of breast cancer survivors. The best method for providing survivorship care planning services is not yet known. This study is comparing the effectiveness of providing breast cancer survivors with a Survivorship Care Planning booklet along with four 40-minute counseling sessions to providing breast cancer survivors with a Survivorship Care Planning booklet alone. Women must live in Southern California and be 6-18 months post diagnosis--and at or nearing the end of their cancer treatment--to be eligible for this study.

Skills Workshop to Improve Memory & Thinking in Breast (and Other) Cancer Survivors

Behavioral and Neural Indices of Cognitive Rehabilitation in Women's Cancer: A Pilot Study (NCT01641068)


Thinking abilities, concentration, mood and quality of life can be affected by cancer and its treatments. This study is investigating the benefits of a memory and thinking skills workshop designed for breast and other cancer survivors. To be eligible for the study, survivors must have been treated with chemotherapy. Participants will be randomly assigned to either the skills workshop or a workshop on the brain and cognition. After the study is completed, the individuals who took part in the brain and cognition education workshop can take part in the memory and thinking skills workshop. To be eligible, participants must be able to attend a minimum of 3 testing sessions in Seattle, WA.

Comparing Two Types of Support Groups for Women with Metastatic Breast Cancer

Self-management Interventions for Pain in Advanced Breast Cancer (NCT01927081)


Studies have found that breast cancer patients often benefit from talking about their illness with other breast cancer patients. Support groups can foster these types of discussions. This study is comparing two different types of support groups for women with metastatic breast cancer. To be eligible, a woman must be receiving breast cancer care at the Duke Cancer Institute in Durham, North Carolina.

Diet & Exercise Program for Overweight Women After Treatment For Stage I-III Breast Cancer

PANCREATIC NUTRITIONAL PROGRAM (PNP): A Novel Weight Reduction Program in Overweight/Obese Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT02432950)


To take part in this study, you must be a breast cancer survivor and be overweight (body mass index of 25-33). The pancreas helps turn the food you eat into fuel for your body. The pancreatic diet and lifestyle program helps protect the pancreas by keeping blood sugar levels low. Studies have found that women who are overweight are more likely to have their breast cancer come back. Researchers want to see whether a 12-week pancreatic diet and lifestyle program helps overweight survivors lose weight. The researchers will also investigate whether the diet and lifestyle program improves health and quality of life.

Improving Quality of Life Among Latina, Spanish-Speaking Breast Cancer Survivors

Developing an Intervention to Reduce Stress and Improve Quality of Life in Underserved Urban Latina Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT02521961)


Taking part in a support group may help Latina breast cancer survivors reduce distress and improve their health-related quality of life. This study is evaluating the effectiveness of a support group developed specifically for Latina breast cancer survivors. The group will address topics such as stress management and emotional coping strategies, nutrition and physical activity, sexuality and body image, medical advocacy and self-care, and social support. To be eligible, participants must be a Spanish-speaking Latina and a current resident of King, Snohomish, or Pierce counties in Washington State.

Sex & Intimacy Counseling for Stage I-III Breast (or Gynecologic) Cancer Survivors

Psychosexual Intervention for Gynecologic and Breast Cancer Patients (NCT01764802)


It is common for female breast and gynecologic cancer survivors to have concerns about sex and intimacy. Researchers think individual and/or group counseling can help survivors address these concerns. This study is comparing two different ways of providing support and counseling around sexual intimacy issues to female breast and gynecologic cancer survivors. To be eligible, participants must live less than 70 miles from the Ohio State University Medical Center.
This is a Phase II trial

Exercise & Weight Management for People at High Risk for Triple-Negative Breast Cancer

Pilot Tests to Optimize the Delivery of Energy Balance Interventions (NCT02194387)


Previous studies have suggested that risk for triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC) is higher in people who are overweight and not physically active. Researchers are trying to determine what types of programs can help people lose weight and exercise more. Fitbit® is a small, wearable physical activity tracker that is designed to help with exercise and weight management. Telephone coaching, text messages, social networking, and self-monitoring can also help people trying to exercise more and lose weight. This study is looking at which combination of coaching, texting, and social networking is most effective in helping women at high-risk for breast cancer exercise more and lose weight. To be eligible, participants must have a BMI ≥25. They must also know they carry a BRCA mutation or be a family member of a breast cancer survivor.

Counseling to Enhance Intimacy in Couples Facing Breast Cancer

Pilot Study of an Intimacy Enhancement Intervention for Couples Facing Breast Cancer (NCT02721147)


Many breast cancer survivors have concerns about how their diagnosis will affect sex, intimacy, and quality of life. Researchers have developed a counseling program to enhance intimacy among couples facing breast cancer. Half of the women who enroll in this study will be enrolled in this new intimacy counseling program. The other half will receive educational materials through the mail. This will allow the researchers to see if the new intimacy program is more effective than the educational program at improving patient and partner sexual quality of life. It will also allow the researchers to evaluate the effect of the program on both the breast cancer survivor and her relationship. To be eligible, a woman must have completed breast cancer treatment for non-recurrent stage I-III breast cancer between 6 months to 5 years ago, have been living with a romantic partner for over 6 months, and be a patient at Fox Chase Cancer Center in Pennsylvania.

Hypnosis for Reducing Pain Associated With Aromatase Inhibitors

Hypnosis to Reduce Aromatase Inhibitor (AI) Associated Musculoskeletal Pain and to Improve AI Adherence: An RCT to Explore Efficacy and Cost Effects (NCT02657993)


Aromatase inhibitors are used to treat hormone-sensitive breast cancer in postmenopausal women. Muscle pain, joint pain and decreased grip strength are some of the most common side effects of these medications. These side effects can reduce quality of life and lead women to stop taking their aromatase inhibitors. Hypnosis is a mind-body intervention that has been shown to reduce pain. In this study, researchers will evaluate the feasibility of using hypnosis to reduce aromatase inhibitor-related pain and compare the effectiveness of hypnosis to empathetic listening for pain reduction. To be eligible, a patient must be currently taking an aromatase inhibitor (anastrozole, letrozole, or exemestane; have taken an aromatase inhibitor for at least three months; have at least two years of treatment remaining; and have ongoing pain and/or stiffness in one or more joints that began or worsened after starting on an aromatase inhibitor.

Integrative Therapy Program to Prevent Lymphedema after Surgery

Prevention of Secondary Lymphedema by Utilizing Self-management Education in Conjunction With Acupuncture Among Breast Cancer Patients Who Are at High Risk of Developing Lymphedema (NCT02528539)


Lymphedema is a painful swelling in the arm, hand, or wrist caused by a build-up of lymph fluid. Women whose breast cancer surgery includes removing lymph nodes under the arm that contain cancer cells--called an axillary lymph node dissection--are at increased risk of developing lymphedema. Researchers have developed an integrative therapy program for lymphedema that includes acupuncture along with education on the benefits of a healthy diet, exercise, and lymphatic drainage techniques women can do on their own. This study is evaluating the feasibility and effectiveness of using this integrative therapy program to reduce the risk of lymphedema after breast cancer surgery. To be eligible, women must be newly diagnosed with stage I-III breast cancer and have had an axillary lymph node dissection within 4-6 weeks prior to enrollment.

Text-Messages to Help Postmenopausal Women Stay On Tamoxifen or an Aromatase Inhibitor

Increasing Adherence to Adjuvant Hormonal Therapy Among Breast Cancer Patients: Phase 2 - Pilot Test of Intervention for Feasibility (NCT02400060)


For women with hormone-sensitive tumors, taking tamoxifen or an aromatase inhibitor for at least five years can reduce the risk of a breast cancer recurrence. Studies have found that not all women take their anti-estrogen treatment daily for a full five years. Researchers think that increased communication between doctors and breast cancer patients may encourage women to take their medication. This small, pilot study is looking at the effect of sending text-messages to postmenopausal women who are on tamoxifen or an aromatase inhibitor. To be eligible for this study, a woman must have a smart phone that can receive text messages.

Promoting Exercise to Enhance Well-Being in Breast Cancer Survivors

Peers Promoting Exercise Adoption and Maintenance Among Cancer Survivors (NCT02694640)


Exercise can be beneficial for women who have been treated for breast cancer. Studies have shown that exercise adoption among cancer survivors can improve their quality of life, mood, and fatigue. In this study, community volunteers from the American Cancer Society Reach to Recovery® program will be trained to talk with other breast cancer survivors and encourage them to exercise regularly. The study will evaluate the effects of three exercise maintenance programs on fatigue, mood, quality of life and physical functioning. Survivors diagnosed with breast cancer in the past 5 years are eligible to participate in this study.

Study of Palliative and Cancer Care for Individuals with Metastatic Breast Cancer

A Collaborative Palliative and Oncology Care Model for Metastatic Breast Cancer (NCT02730858)


Palliative care is designed to decrease pain and other symptoms like fatigue. It also is designed to support individuals and their families as they cope with an illness. Palliative care is not the same as hospice care, which is focused on end-of-life care. Palliative care specialists are trained to help individuals with serious illnesses. This study is evaluating the impact of a collaborative palliative and cancer care model to a standard oncology care model that makes palliative care available when requested for individuals with metastatic breast cancer. To be eligible, participants must be receiving cancer care at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston.
This is a Phase III trial

Exercise Program For Reducing Fatigue From Treatment

Exercise Program or Health Education Program in Reducing Fatigue and Pain in Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT00336089)


Fatigue is the most common side effect of breast cancer treatment. An exercise or health education program may help relieve fatigue and pain and improve quality of life. The purpose of this study is to determine whether a moderate-intensity exercise program is effective in reducing fatigue and pain in women who have completed breast cancer treatment. To be eligible, a woman's breast cancer treatment must be completed between two to six months prior to enrolling in the study.

Helping Mothers Talk to Their Children About BRCA1/2 Testing

Parent Communication Study II - Randomized Controlled Trial of Decision Support vs. Education for Parent Communication of BRCA 1/2 Cancer Genetic Test Results to Children (NCT00685256)


Mothers who undergo BRCA testing often have questions about how and when to discuss genetic testing with their children. Researchers have developed a decision-making guide to help improve mother-child communication about BRCA testing. This study is investigating whether using this decision-making guide along with genetic counseling is better than genetic counseling alone in addressing the needs of mothers undergoing BRCA1/2 testing and their minor-age children.
This is a Phase III trial

An Online Stress Reduction Program for Young Breast Cancer Survivors & Their Partners

Couples-Based Mindfulness for Young Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT02840344)


To take part in this study, you must have been age 45 or younger at the time of your breast cancer diagnosis; you must have been diagnosed between one and six years ago; and you and your partner must have access to email and the internet. Researchers have developed an 8-week mindfulness-based stress reduction program to help young breast cancer survivors and their partners live healthier lives. This study will see whether the program helps improve you and your partner's well-being. Study participants will receive an Android tablet to access the program.

Increasing Mammography Screening Rates Among Korean-American Women in Minnesota

Mobile Phone Multimedia Messaging Intervention for Breast Cancer Screening: Intervention Phase (NCT01972048)


Korean-American women have one of the lowest breast cancer screening rates of U.S. American women. mMammogram is a mobile app that uses messages, video, audio, and emoticons to educate, promote, and reinforce breast cancer screening. This study is comparing the effectiveness of mMammogram to an educational brochure for increasing mammography screening rates among Korean-American women between the ages of 40 and 70. To be eligible, a woman must be Korean-American, have a phone that can receive text messages, and be living in Minnesota.

A Program to Help Metastatic Breast Cancer Patients Participate in Treatment Decisions

Improving Psychosocial Quality of Life in Women With Advanced Breast Cancer (NCT01811264)


Women who are actively involved in their health care tend to feel better about the treatment they are receiving. Researchers have developed a brief Patient Participation Aid that uses text and images to teach patients how to ask questions and assert personal preferences. This study is investigating whether the Aid improves the well-being of women with metastatic breast cancer by empowering them to be active participants during doctor's appointments. To be eligible, participants must have metastatic breast cancer and be receiving care at one of the participating study clinics.

Health Education for Reducing Chemotherapy-Related Weight Gain

Taking Health Realization Into Valued Eating and Exercise (THRIVE): A Feasibility Study of an Intervention to Prevent Weight Gain for Breast Cancer Survivors During Chemotherapy (NCT01941784)


Weight gain is a common side effect of chemotherapy treatment. The average patient gains about 5-8 pounds over a year. THRIVE (Taking Health Realization Into Valued Eating and Exercise) is a health education program that may help reduce weight gain and improve the quality of life of women undergoing chemotherapy. The goal of this study is to determine the effectiveness of the THRIVE project for preventing weight gain associated with chemotherapy treatments in women with newly diagnosed stage I-IV breast cancer who have recently started or are schedule to receive chemotherapy.

Multi-Media Support Program for Post-Treatment Survivors

Multi-Media Imagery Program for Breast Cancer Patients (Phase II) (NCT01034215)


Many women who have been treated for early stage breast cancer experience long-term effects, such as chemobrain, fatigue, sleep deprivation, stress, anxiety, depression, and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). The goal of this study is to evaluate the effectiveness of a multi-media program, called "Envision the Rhythms of Life," that aims to reduce stress and improve quality of life. The program uses animation, PowerPoint, manuals, art, and audio-art. To be eligible, it must be at least six weeks since the completion of surgery, radiation, and/or IV-delivered chemotherapy.
This is a Phase II trial

Vitamin D to Treat Anti-Estrogen Therapy Side Effects in Women with Stage IV Breast Cancer

Safety, Feasibility and Efficacy of Vitamin D Supplementation in Women With Metastatic Breast Cancer (SAFE-D) (NCT02186015)


Anti-estrogen therapies are used to treat ER+ and/or PR+ breast cancer. Side effects of these therapies include pain, fatigue, mood and sleep disturbances. Researchers think that vitamin D supplements may help reduce these side effects. However, vitamin D can also lead to excess calcium in the blood, which could increase estrogen production in the body. This study will monitor blood calcium and vitamin D levels to identify the best dose and effectiveness of a vitamin D supplement for reducing anti-estrogen related side effects in women with metastatic breast cancer.
This is a Phase I trial

Lifestyle Changes During Radiation Therapy to Improve Outcomes

The Role of Lifestyle Factors in Breast Cancer-Related Outcomes (NCT02079662)


Researchers are studying the effects that lifestyle has on the risk of a breast cancer recurrence, quality of life, physical functioning, hormone levels and immune function. This study is looking at the effect that a comprehensive lifestyle change program that addresses diet, exercise, and stress has on women with stage III breast cancer who are scheduled to have a 4 to 6-week course of radiation. To be eligible patients must have a body mass index (BMI) of 25 or higher. They must also not eat more than 3 servings of fruits/vegetables a day or exercise more than 75 minutes per week.

Nutrition Education and Acupuncture for Weight Loss After Chemotherapy

Comparison of Weight Loss Among Early Stage Breast Cancer Patients Post Chemotherapy: Nutrition Education in Combination With Weight Loss Acupuncture Vs. Nutrition Education Alone (NCT02081612)


Studies have found that women with breast cancer who are overweight or who gain weight after their diagnosis are at increased risk of having a cancer recurrence. Acupuncture uses hair-thin needles to stimulate energy in the body. Acupuncture may help improve short and long-term weight loss among breast cancer survivors who have been treated with chemotherapy. This study is investigating whether using acupuncture along with a nutrition education program is better than using a nutrition education program alone in helping breast cancer survivors lose weight. To be eligible, participants must have completed breast cancer treatment and have a body mass index (BMI) of 30 or greater.

Self-Care Toolkit for Managing Side Effects After Surgery

Evaluation of a Self-Care Toolkit in Surgical Breast Cancer Patients (NCT02387320)


Side-effects associated with breast cancer surgery can include pain, anxiety, nausea, fatigue, and sleep disturbance. Researchers have developed a self-care toolkit to help women learn about mind-body skills and tools that can help them cope with these side effects. This study will compare the effectiveness of this kit to the standard of care for helping women reduce these side effects. To be eligible, a woman must be newly diagnosed with breast cancer and be receiving treatment at the San Antonio Military Medical Center Oncology Clinic.

A Program to Reduce Insomnia (Trouble Sleeping) Caused by Cancer or its Treatment

Brief Behavioral Intervention for Insomnia During Chemotherapy (NCT02165839)


Many women report that they experience insomnia--trouble sleeping--during their breast cancer treatment. A behavioral therapy program may help breast cancer patients cope with their insomnia. This study will compare a behavioral therapy program for insomnia to a healthy eating program in women being treated with chemotherapy or a biological therapy, like Herceptin, for early-stage breast cancer. To be eligible, a woman must have insomnia that began or got worse when she was diagnosed with cancer or began systemic treatment with chemotherapy or biological therapy.
This is a Phase III trial

Unmet Needs & Quality of Life in Latina Breast Cancer Survivors

Supportive Care Needs of Breast Cancer Survivors: A Needs Assessment (NCT02545023)


Researchers want to learn more about the quality of life of Latina breast cancer survivors. They also want to learn more about Latina breast cancer survivors unmet needs. In this study, Latina breast cancer survivors will answer questionnaires so that the researchers can learn more about how language differences, cultural differences, knowledge of breast cancer treatment and financial concerns affect their breast cancer care. To be eligible, participants must be treated at Los Angeles County + University of Southern California Medical Center.

Comparing Two Types of Breast Cancer Survivor Support Groups

Development of Group Interventions for Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT01775085)


Many breast cancer survivors have found that support groups are helpful both during and after treatment. This study will compare the experiences of breast cancer survivors in two different types of support groups. The first is a standard support group that will focus on topics such as social and emotional support, financial issues, return to work, dealing with symptoms, and discussing difficult topics. The second is a meaning-centered group that will focus on topics such as identity, cancer survivorship, and connecting with life via love, beauty, and humor. The study is also testing the benefits and feasibility of conducting the groups online using a telephone and computer. To be eligible, women must have completed their primary treatment for breast cancer between 3 months and 5 years before entering the study and reside in New York.

Web-Based Weight Loss Program for African American Breast Cancer Survivors

Virtual Weight Loss Program for African-American Breast Cancer Survivors (NCT02699983)


SparkPeople is a free web-based, weight-loss program. It provides educational materials along with the social support that can help encourage women to to eat well and exercise. This study is looking at whether the SparkPeople program can help African-American breast cancer survivors maintain a healthy diet. To take part, you must identify as an African-American woman and have a BMI ≥ 30. It must be at least two years since your breast cancer diagnosis. You must have access to the internet or a smartphone, and must reside in New Jersey to participate.