The Elephant in the Room is Cancer. Tea is the Relief Conversation Provides.

Breast Cancer

Angels Among Us

by Geri Maroney November 16, 2020

On July 14, 2015, my world changed forever.  It was on that day that I heard the words “you have cancer”.  Those three words kicked off what would become a year of personal struggle.


How I Worked Through Chemo: Inspiration for Anyone Who Needs It

by Genoa Martell October 21, 2020

How I Worked Through Chemo: Inspiration for Anyone Who Needs It. As individuals, a cancer diagnosis and our personal response to it is a defining moment.


We Can Choose How We Face Cancer

by Laura Foster October 5, 2020

Affected either directly or indirectly by diseases or treatments of diseases that ultimately cause us to lose our hair. We don’t choose this. But, we can choose how we face cancer.


Cryotherapy for Recovery

by Lydia McMillan September 21, 2020

I was diagnosed with breast cancer on April 16, 2019. I knew the only way I would do chemotherapy is if my sweet husband asked me to. I wanted to take a holistic approach to healing my cancer.


When Trust is Gone

by Megan-Claire Chase August 6, 2020

Was there ever a time when one could just be the patient and trust the doctor would take time to review their chart and make customized recommendations of treatment?


A Letter to My Hair

by Eleanor McDonald June 22, 2020

But alas, I never treated you right. I was always burning you with irons and dryers. Always using cheap drugstore products just cuz they smelled like the cape at sunrise. But you stayed with me. My 3rd grade bowl cut? You were there. Bangs in high school? You were there. When I decided to go blonde?


2020: What Fresh Start?

by Lisa Orr June 1, 2020

If I’m being completely honest, ‘survivor’ is still a term I struggle with. Something I often ask myself is: will I always feel this way? Is it hard for me to accept this term because the wounds are still so fresh?


Never Underestimate Love

by Alyssa Wilson January 22, 2020

What I can say is that it took me a near death experience to learn to be a softer person, to love more deeply, and to know that some people can’t handle your diagnoses but its important to put you first. The body is an amazing thing, be careful of your words, never underestimate love and on the days you think you can’t make it, know that you can.