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Cancer dating service

Once upon a time, women who have survived cancer will tell you, the fact that you’d been through the horror of a diagnosis and surgery was not public information—not at work and certainly not on a first date.

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Before being intimate with someone, I’ll show him my breasts in a nonsexual way.' I’ve found that guys ask really smart, sensitive questions.Women often ask, ' How did you deal when you lost your hair?' But men go deeper: ' How should I talk to my sister who has breast cancer?' or ' When was the last time you were intimate with someone, and what was that like?I almost always talk about my cancer on the first date.

I go in prepared for him not to be OK with it, but no one has said anything negative.

Finding my partner is important, but I’ve been busy working and getting my doctorate.

Now that I’ve finished, dating will take a higher priority.

I’m happy with my body, and the next guy will like it if you don’t.' That’s really how I feel."Kristina Schermer, 28, an investor relations associate (also a Model of Courage) living in Denver; diagnosed two years ago"I know digital dating is the new normal.

But it’s not the way I dreamed of meeting somebody, not the ideal way. In my early twenties I was bulimic, emotionally fragile, and too proud to put myself out there on a dating site. I was diagnosed at 26, after testing positive for BRCA2, one of the breast cancer genes.

After years of trying to control my looks, surrendering has been healing.