From left: Eva Andersson-Dubin, MD; Elisa Port, MD, FACS; Michael Brodman, MD; and Emily Blavatnik
Nearly 500 guests attended the fifth annual Dubin Breast Center Benefit at the Mandarin Oriental, New York, on Monday, December 7, raising more than $2.2 million to support the Center. The evening’s presenting sponsor was Harry Winston.
Among the guests were Mount Sinai Health System Trustees Eva Andersson-Dubin, MD, and Glenn Dubin, who co-founded the Center, which is part of The Tisch Cancer Institute; and Elisa Port, MD, FACS, Chief of Breast Surgery and the Center’s Co-Director. The event honored Michael Brodman, MD, Professor and System Chair, The Ellen and Howard C. Katz Chairman’s Chair, Department of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Science, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. Chloe Moussazadeh was presented with the event’s inaugural Courage Award for her grace and resilience as a young breast cancer survivor. Read more
From left: Joel Dudley, PhD; Elisa Port, MD; Perri Peltz; Emily Sonnenblick, MD; Hanna Irie, MD, PhD; Michael Brodman, MD; Eva Andersson Dubin, MD; and Marisa Acocella Marchetto
Five leading researchers and clinicians at the Mount Sinai Health System discussed the latest trends in women’s health with more than 100 guests at the Dubin Breast Center’s fourth annual Fact vs. Fiction Luncheon and Symposium, held recently in midtown Manhattan. Mount Sinai’s experts responded to questions from the audience on pressing issues such as advances in cancer immunotherapy; how each person’s unique microbiome, or bacteria, interacts with his or her immune system; and whether chemotherapy is the best treatment for all invasive breast cancers. Read more
On Wednesday, December 3, more than 500 guests attended the fourth annual Dubin Breast Center Gala at the Mandarin Oriental, New York, raising more than $2.175 million to support the Center. The evening’s presenting sponsor was Harry Winston, Inc. Read more
When Ann Ogden was first diagnosed with kidney cancer in 2001, she had no idea that creating a cooking network for cancer patients would someday become her great life’s work. Ann was, professionally, a fashion designer, but she found her culinary knowledge to be particularly useful while managing the side effects of treatment for a later diagnosed breast cancer. She would swap recipes with other patients, who found her guidance helpful and encouraged her to do more with her skills. In 2007, Cook for Your Life–a website dedicated to providing healthy recipes, cooking tips and nutrition information to cancer survivors–was born. Read more
In July 2013, Adele Rivas discovered she had breast cancer. Two days later, she learned she was pregnant. Ms. Rivas and her husband Luis rode an emotional roller coaster of panic and joy. At that point, they had been trying to have a baby for two-and-a-half years.
But questions abounded. Could Ms. Rivas’ stage 2b cancer be treated while she was pregnant? Would the baby be safe? And would the treatment be effective? The answer was yes to all three questions.
More than 150 guests attended the Third Annual Fact vs. Fiction Luncheon and Symposium hosted by the Dubin Breast Center of The Tisch Cancer Institute, on Monday, September 29, at 320 Park, a New York City event space. The event raised more than $200,000 to support the Center, a state-of-the-art facility within the Mount Sinai Health System that has registered more than 75,000 patient visits since it opened in 2011.
Brussel sprouts have a history of under appreciation, being boiled or steamed to an olive colored mush and strongly eliciting smells of sulfur. Over the past few years, however, they’ve taken a turn in the eyes of the public and have become a favorite of foodies, bloggers, and some of the best restaurants in NYC. This is good news for the health minded and flavor-seeking alike!
Blending or juicing fruit and vegetables has become incredibly popular for people hoping to improve their health, not without good reason. When attempting to consume a diet that is based in plant-foods, drinks made of these things can serve as an appropriate quick fix.
For centuries before becoming the sweet treat we know today, chocolate, the product of fermented cacao beans, was used as medicine. Early Aztec cultures concocted remedies using cocoa from the “chocolate tree” to ease intestinal complaints and upset stomach, control diarrhea, reduce fevers, and boost strength before military conquests. Later eras linked chocolate to other properties, such as a cure for “chocolatomania” cravings in the mid-1900s, which were believed to occur in young women.
On Monday, December 9, more than 450 guests attended the third annual Dubin Breast Center Gala at the Mandarin Oriental, New York, raising a record $2.1 million that will be used to support the center.