From artists and athletes to entrepreneurs and influencers, these stars have put their cancer journeys into the spotlight.
Stand Up To Cancer’s new CDO, Stephanie Herron, inspires innovation to help break the model of fundraising for cancer research.
Erica Langley’s breast cancer diagnosis came just weeks before her first bodybuilding competition. With no family history of cancer and a sparkling record of clean living, she was blindsided by her diagnosis. But she would soon find her physical and mental strength — honed during rigorous training — would be an asset during treatment and help her come back stronger than ever.
Actress Miranda McKeon uses her social media platform to encourage open and honest discussions about the mental and physical aspects of cancer, breaking stigmas about breast cancer and demystifying a diagnosis to her loyal followers, which number more than a million.
Ethan Zohn became a household name after winning season three of “Survivor,” one of America’s longest-running reality TV shows, but his million-dollar win pales in comparison to surviving cancer — not once, but twice.
Whitney Reynolds sits down with Dr. Kathleen Goss to talk stories of cancer, commitment and care.
Abby Lee Miller of the popular show “Dance Moms” hasn’t let a cancer diagnosis stop her from living life to the fullest.
After being treated for the wrong cancer for over a year, renowned pianist and composer Michael Wolff was diagnosed with a rare and untreatable cancer. Now, he’s in remission.
It’s 2022 and I am so excited to spread some of the hope we’ve found on “The Whitney Reynolds Show.” This spring, we’re sharing the story of BIÂN CEO and kidney cancer warrior Joseph Fisher. Because he listened to his body, early detection potentially saved his life.
Renee Ridgeley pushed for the inclusion of “The Simpsons” uniboob character Dr. Wendy Sage, but her breast cancer advocacy goes even further than that.
Renowned comic book artist J.G. Jones is using his artistic talent to spread the word about blood cancer.