Filter search results. Sort by. Most relevant Best selling Latest uploads. Content type. All Photos Illustrations Videos Audio. Within results. Image orientation. Color composition. Number of people. More filters.
More from Skin Care
But a few more popped up and a few months later, Hockaday went to see her dermatologist. According to the National Cancer Institute , just 1 to 5 percent of all breast cancers diagnosed in the United States are inflammatory breast cancers. The cancer moves quickly, often in a matter of weeks or months and, compared with other types of breast cancer, inflammatory breast cancer tends to be diagnosed at younger ages. Hockaday, who was 35 at the time of diagnosis and is now 40, went through an aggressive treatment: She had 16 weeks of chemotherapy, had surgery to remove both of her breasts, and underwent radiation treatments twice a day, five days a week.
Skip navigation! Story from Style. The beauty industry has a fraught relationship with freckles. While plenty of designers have started to embrace them on the runways and many celebrities are proudly displaying theirs, some people are still anti-spot. And, unfortunately, they're often the ones who were born with them. In fact, some have gone so far as to cosmetically remove theirs — a procedure that cropped up in England last year. We're not about cosmetic surgery-shaming, but we are about loving and accepting anything that makes you you — and freckles fall into that category. So we decided to ask a few freckled ladies why they love their spots. For most of them, the journey to self-acceptance actually started from a place of discomfort.
But then a few more popped up, appearing as if the first one had spread. Several months later, Hockaday made an appointment with her dermatologist. A biopsy revealed that Hockaday, who was 35 at the time, had inflammatory breast cancer, a rare and aggressive form of the disease. The cancer had already spread to her lymph nodes by the time it was diagnosed, she said.