Little Alex was diagnosed with medulloblastoma, a rare form of cancer earlier this year.
Baby Maddison was diagnosed with a Myofibroblastic tumour just months after she was born.
The 'Billy Elliot' actress initially thought doctors 'must have made a mistake' when she was diagnosed 18 months ago.
Willis, a breast cancer survivor, admitted she debated opening up about her "embarrassing" diagnosis and urged the public to get vaccinated.
The study focused on 78 low-income countries and lower-middle income countries (LMICS).
The mum-of-two underwent several rounds of chemotherapy before having both breasts removed in a bid to prevent the disease spreading.
Amy Palmer, 30, noticed she had a lump on her breast while nursing Lenny, who was then five months old.
When a local coffee shop owner entered hospice, a competitor ran his shop for the day to help keep his business afloat.
In Australia the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) has found that “the 'aromatic amines' found in azo dyes can migrate from fabrics and be absorbed through the skin where there is direct and prolonged contact … [and] the risk can then be increased ‘with body heat, sweat and saliva’.”
There was little to no increase in breast cancer risk for semi-permanent or temporary dye use.
Shannon Lynch, 21, from Edenbridge in Kent, was first diagnosed with a rare cancer in her elbow at the age of 15.
Cancer patients have revealed their surgery scars as part of a new photo series aiming to depict the “gritty and raw reality” of the illness.Some 16 men and women took part in the “Defiance” project, released as part of Cancer Research UK and Channel 4’s Stand Up To Cancer fundraising campaign.Photographer Ami Barwell, who took the images, called the project an “act of rebellion”.She said: “Cancer isn't pretty, it can be dark, painful and destructive. But we aren't playing to cancer's rules. These people are strong, beautiful and, most of all, defiant.”READ MORE: Women ditch their bras for breast cancer awarenessBarwell previously shot the “Mastectomy” project in 2017, which was inspired by her mother undergoing the surgery after suffering from breast cancer twice.She said: “My previous Mastectomy series was inspired by my mum, who has had breast cancer twice, and a mastectomy, so this was a subject very close to my heart.“I wanted to raise as much awareness for breast cancer as possible, showing women baring their scars in a series of gritty and honest portraits. I received emails from women worldwide explaining how my photographs had inspired them and given them strength.READ MORE: Two women with incurable breast cancer set up 'Secondary Sisters' support group“For many, these were the first photographs they'd seen showing women post-mastectomy as beautiful, sexy, strong and amazing. I knew I had to carry on raising awareness with Stand Up To Cancer and empowering people through my photographs.”One in two people will develop some form of cancer during their lifetime, according to the NHS. In the UK, the four most common types of cancer are breast cancer; lung cancer; prostate cancer; and bowel cancer. Cancer Support UK offers physical and emotional support to people with all kinds of cancer across the UK.