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Studies and reports whether being lesbian or bisexual is associated with a higher risk of breast cancer have been patchy and often with contradictory findings. r/actuallesbians — a place for cis and trans lesbians, bisexual girls, chicks who like chicks, bi-curious folks, dykes, butches, femmes, girls who kiss girls, birls, bois, aces, anyone in the LGBT+ community, or anyone else interested! There seems to be discrepancy around the number of included women as the report mentions 6178 responses whereas a recent unpublished report by Dr Julie Fish (Coming out about breast cancer, 2009) mentions “a study of 5909 LB women”. As the proportion of LB women in the population is likely to be around 5-7%, increased rates of breast cancer may affect large numbers of LB women. Application of the rosner-colditz risk prediction model to estimate sexual orientation group disparities in breast cancer risk in a US cohort of premenstrual women.
However, it is likely that the distribution will be skewed towards the younger age groups so the sample size will be less than this.Well, navigating through the lesbian world (new to it), I noticed how many lesbians tend to prefer women who don't have typical feminine traits. However, there was not full disclosure of sexual orientation in Case 2004 and Valanis 2000, suggested by the small percentage of lesbians in Case 2004, and that in Valanis 2000 some 2. categorised as lifetime lesbian – sex only with women ever, and adult lesbian – sex only with women after 45 years old) and 1420 women who had never had adult sex (1.
For some of these risk factors, it is unclear whether the factor itself is linked with incidence, or whether the factor is correlated with another causative factor.
Therefore, of the six studies, it is likely that Valanis 2000 may have more believable results than the others. In two of the modelling studies, the populations may have been either high risk of breast cancer because of family history or at higher risk because of sampling biases. Of the six risk factor estimate studies in LB women, five of the six studies concluded that there was a higher risk of breast cancer based on the factors they had assessed and one concluded that it was unlikely that there would be any difference in risk.
one in twelve lesbian and bisexual women aged between 50 and 79 have been diagnosed with breast cancer, compared with one in twenty women in general”. Because they were unable to link individuals they assessed density of female same sex partnered households at a county level, and then compared the breast cancer rates.Coding of prevalence studies and the other types of studies included in this systematic review in medical databases is poor so there is a greater risk of missing relevant studies that could have been included, compared to systematic reviews of, for example, randomised controlled trials. While advocates for ethnic, racial and geographical groups have managed to gather data and argue their case compellingly regarding disparities in health status and access to proper health care, those in the lesbian community cannot – simply, because there is no easy way to gather such information. While the relative risk of breast cancer for lesbians and heterosexual women is the topic of much discussion, a definitive answer is still unavailable.
had a relatively large lesbian sample (n = 550) but a smaller sample of heterosexual women (n = 279) collected through a community cancer project survey so may have attracted higher risk women. Therefore, since the snowball recruitment was via the lesbian community, it is more likely that the lesbians would have had a higher rate than their heterosexual sisters.Nearly three in 10 lesbians surveyed were obese, compared with about one in five women overall; nevertheless, lesbians were less likely than average to consider themselves overweight (44% vs. It seems unlikely that the outreach sampling method will have increased or decreased the likelihood that women with breast cancer will have volunteered to take part. So if there is an increased risk and an increased mortality rate, this would constitute a considerable health issue for LB women. Incomplete data, missing or lost to follow up are difficult problems that reduce power and probably bias. Twelve registries from the Surveillance, Epidemiology and End Results (SEER) database for years 1996–2004.