For Frequently Asked Questions click on Breast Cancer diagnosis .
Please click on for links to scientific articles outlining recent breast cancer research.

Everything that is done in the world is done by hope.

Cancer diagnostic data from the military‚Äôs cancer database compared with that of the National Cancer Database, reveals that between 1994 and 2004, incidents of cancer among every 100,000 white women was 36.4 for military personnel and 30.6 among civilian women. Among black women, diagnoses were45.8 for military versus 33.4 per 100,000 for civilian. 

BREAST CANCER AFFECTS WOMEN AND MEN WHO HAVE SERVED IN OUR MILITARY AND NEED VACCINE RESEARCH.  OUR MISSION: We are dedicated to the education, prevention and treatment of breast cancer in US Veterans and research for a vaccine. Programs include education, grants for screening, mammography, surgery, chemotherapy and follow up care not covered by the VA. Our National Headquarters is located at 1613 E. Livingston St., Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32803; please call us with any questions you may have at (407) 376-7000.  Our Board of Directors, multi-state advisory council and non-profit corporation name are Help The Vets with a federal tax ID.  We are registered with all 38 states which require registration as a charity.  We are registered with the Secretary of State as Vets Fighting Breast Cancer, American Disabled Veterans Foundation and Veterans Emergency Blood Bank under the laws of the State of Florida. This year we sponsor the Orlando Marathon and several of our board members


also serve on the board of Breast Cancer Foundation Outreach, Inc. President and Director is Paul Paulson, Sr., J.D. Thanks, and NEVER GIVE UP HOPE!

Below is one of several all-woman units deployed in Iraq

About Us
Lets get a vaccine
for breast cancer!

OTIS AIR NATIONAL GUARD BASE, Mass., a former Army installation and Air Force base, has a history of polluted water.  Dr. Richard Clapp of the Center for Disease Control and Prevention says. "They used to dump aviation fuel during training exercises, as if you were going to land on an aircraft carrier and you had to jettison your fuel before you landed -- they did that on the ground. 

Aviation fuel was in people's drinking water. It seeped into the groundwater and got into wells," Clapp says. "Studies in adjacent communities found, among other things, excess breast cancer in women who lived near the base. But they've never done any studies on the soldiers and fliers who've lived there."