Site icon Patricia Prijatel

What Should I Title My Book on Triple Negative Breast Cancer?

Hey, wonderful readers.  I need your help.  My book on TNBC will be out in the fall, but so far it does not have a winning title.  I have added a poll to the right so you can give your opinion on some of the suggestions so far.  If you have additional ideas–please! please!–you can add them in the comments below, or shoot me an email.  Please do not be shy. 

A brief overview of the book:  

Nearly 70,000 women a year are diagnosed with triple-negative and other forms of hormone-negative breast cancer, yet no book exists on this disease.  Patricia Prijatel fills this void by using a broad array of scientific studies presented in the context of her own experience and through profiles of other women who have faced TNBC. 

The Triple-Negative Breast Cancer Book (or whatever)  provides research-based information on the characteristics of TNBC, survival statistics, proper treatment, and strategies to reduce the risk of recurrence, including diet and lifestyle changes. It provides a guide to understanding your pathology report and explores possible risk factors for TNBC, including the role of the BRCA genetic mutations, family history, and race.  Prijatel provides scientific studies to support her information and to offer suggestions for further reading. 

Prijatel’s  primary message is that TNBC is a disease to take seriously, with proper and occasionally aggressive treatment, but it is not automatically a killer; in fact, most women diagnosed with the disease do survive. 

Prijatel’s story will make you laugh and cry, but will show the heart of a survivor.  And the profiles of 11 women from throughout the United States, who were diagnosed in their 20s, 30s, 40s, 50s, and 60s put a face on the disease.  These are mothers, wives, daughters, sisters who went through a variety of medical treatments and then got on with life—one competes in triathlons, two had babies after being treated with chemo, one got remarried in her 50s, and one just celebrated the 30th birthday of the son she was nursing when she was diagnosed.


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