Learn about us. Letter to the Editor Saturday, February 28, What a truly amazing American life.
Today marks 10 years since cancer sucker punched me the Friday before a long Christmas weekend. Like most of you, cancer was not new to our family. I remain so grateful to my husband Brendan, our family, friends and WCVB viewers for their love and support during that challenging year.
Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. Breast cancer survivors Kelley Tuthill and Elisha Daniels are redefining what it means to be a cancer patient. More thanwomen will be diagnosed with breast cancer each year, but that diagnosis does not mean sitting on the sidelines while life passes you by.
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Kelley Tuthill. The cameras followed her from diagnosis, surgery, chemotherapy and radiation to life after cancer. Warren Foundation Dean of the College of Science.
But the main highlight of the event was Carol Chaoui, the featured guest speaker, who had a conversation with Honorary Chair Kelley Tuthill and breast cancer survivor about living with metastatic cancer. Chaoui is 54 and has stage 4 thyroid and breast cancer. To generate awareness about the many women living with metastatic cancer, Chaoui runs marathons in a Wonder Woman costume and is planning on running the New York Marathon this weekend.
Resiliency is something we all want and hope to instill in our children. Breast cancer survivor Kelley Tuthill shares her story of surviving breast cancer as a young mother. She also draws on inspirational lessons learned from covering tragedy and healing during her award- winning twenty-year career as a television news reporter.
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Richard K. Grace Connolly, chairwoman of the board of directors for the Greater Newburyport Chamber of Commerce, which sponsored the event with the Institution for Savings and Anna Jaques Hospital, referred to the many breast cancer survivors in the room — who later stood up and received a round of applause — and said, "We're all here because of you and to celebrate you. Tuthill, who worked for WCVB-TV for 18 years and is now vice president of public relations and communications for Regis College in Weston, noted that when she was diagnosed with breast cancer inshe became one of nearlyAmerican women diagnosed each year with the disease.
Just before Christmas, Tuthill was diagnosed with breast cancer, a disease for which there was no history in her family. Now, in the fight of her life, she is telling her story in a series of candid video diaries airing on WCVB to help encourage others to win the fight. The following is the story of her diagnosis in her own words.