w/ Dr. Robert Reynolds, Radiation Oncologist, Bismarck Cancer Center Q: I am a 62-year-old man who has been smoking most of my life. Do I need to be screened for lung cancer? A: Lung cancer is the uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells that can form into tumors in one...
Q: I am a 38 year old female with no family history of breast cancer. When should I get my first mammogram?
A: Regular mammograms can help find breast cancer at an early stage, when treatment is most successful.
Rug Rat Chili Cook-off for Cancer-Join us Saturday, Nov. 28 from 1 – 4:30 p.m. at the Bismarck Eagles for the Rug Rat Chili Cook-Off for Cancer sponsored by McQuade Distributing. This benefit for the BCCF will have delicious chili, live music, silent auction, and cash prizes for winners!
We are selling t-shirts to support the Foundation. Purchase through the website and pick up at the Bismarck Cancer Center |500 N 8th Street, Bismarck, or make special arrangements for delivery or shipping.
Education and outreach coordinator, Dana Hager, visits with the Center's dietitian Amanda Ihmels. Amanda provides nutrition education and care for patients throughout their treatment and into survivorship. This is one of the many support services provided through the...
Sitting down with Dr. Reynolds to discuss the Bismarck Cancer Center and some of the new technology and services offered to patients and families throughout the region.
Give 5 to Cancer, began as a simple idea of giving and is committed to providing their customers with the highest quality products and customer service while supporting their cancer cause. His business, Give 5 To Cancer, donates 5% of their total earnings of each purchase to the Bismarck Cancer Center Foundation.
With Dr. Cole Kreofsky, Radiation OncologistBismarck Cancer Center Q: I am a 72 year old male and have prostate cancer. Are there any new treatment options available? A: The Bismarck Cancer Center performs HDR Prostate Brachytherapy as an additional option for the...
Researchers do not know exactly what causes prostate cancer. But they have found some risk factors and are trying to learn just how these factors might cause prostate cells to become cancer cells.
On a basic level, prostate cancer is caused by changes in the DNA of a normal prostate cell. DNA is the chemical in our cells that makes up our genes, which control how our cells function. We usually look like our parents because they are the source of our DNA. But DNA affects more than just how we look.