(Summerville Journal-Scene) A patient of Dr Beatty¸«¤??s receives brachytherapy and describes her experience and medical team.
Dr. Jenn Beatty, a Charleston SC breast cancer specialist, was interviewed on Channel 5 about yearly mammograms.
The Breast Place has participated in the NBRST study of breast cancer molecular subtyping. This technology allows the treatment team to better understand the type of tumor a woman has so that her care plan can be customized for her, including aggressive interventions when needed, and avoiding any unnecessary medications
Lowcountry Women Get Much Needed Mammograms
For Immediate release- Many know that early detection of breast cancer can save lives, but for some women the cost of a mammogram is still too high. Thanks to a grant from the Lowcountry affiliate of the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure, some women from
Watch the Breast Place on Lowcountry Live by clicking the link below. Dr. Jennifer Beatty and Lisa Wetzig from the Breast Place discusses the launch of The Pink Ladies Support Group. ulysse nardin replica watches The first meeting is Monday November 5th, 2012 at the Breast Place office in North
Published by: Moultrie News
On Feb. 15, The Breast Place is launching a New Year's resolution reboot to motivate women in Charleston to stay committed to living an active lifestyle. Follow Dr. Jennifer Beatty and Dr. Jennifer Fiorini, owners and breast cancer surgeons at The Breast Place,
By: Jennifer Fiorini, MD
At The Breast Place, our focus extends beyond breast health. This month we launched The Breast Place Fitness Challenge to promote the prevention of both breast cancer and cardiovascular disease. More women die of cardiovascular disease than breast cancer. Even in women with breast cancer,
The Breast Place is excited to announce its move to a new, larger North Charleston facility at 4975 Lacross Road, Suite 110, on July 2, 2018.
In addition to a more central location than its present North Charleston address - 2910 Tricom St, #201 - the new Lacross
By: Mary Katherine Wildeman
As Mother's Day approached, Heather Toeppner bounced a grinning, healthy 9-month-old with clear blue eyes on a bench outside the Medical University of South Carolina.
They were an image of happiness and health. Toeppner's short cropped hair was the only sign that cancer had