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Dating after breast cancer surgery

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“It’s the number one question I get from single cancer survivors.”Uncertainty regarding the “when” and “how much” is understandable, therapists say.

Bring up the issue too soon and you risk scaring away a potential partner; bring it up too late and the person may become angry that you withheld such an important detail.

Some have their hands full just helping with the grocery shopping.

The point is, give your husband permission to be as involved as he wants.

The thought of dating after breast cancer diagnosis and treatment might make you nervous, exhilarated, cautious or curious. The physical and emotional changes you may have experienced can leave you wondering: Breast cancer therapies can affect your body and your feelings about it.

Surgery, reconstruction, lymphedema, hair loss, skin changes, weight gain and infertility can alter your self-image and enthusiasm for dating.

Here are some tips that may help you recapture positive feelings about your body: The thought of dating may reawaken or increase emotional responses you had at diagnosis or during treatment.

In her searingly honest blog, Penny Rutterford, 53, reveals how it feels to face the dating scene with a post cancer body and admits she fears men will 'recoil in horror' when they discover she only has one breast.'I imagine like many 50 something newly single women before me the prospect of meeting someone new and revealing my body to him makes me anxious,' says Penny.'I can now add to this fear a concern about whether the uniboob reveal might leave a man recoiling in horror.' Penny Rutterford, 53, says her deepest fear of dating again after splitting from her husband two years ago is telling potential suitors about her mastectomy and admits she fears men will 'recoil in horror'In her blog, which she started in 2015 towards the end of her treatment on her website pennyrutterford.com, Penny says: 'Well it’s been a struggle to find men of a compatible age who were bowled over by my personality when I had two tits, let alone one. ''I have been especially frustrated by the seemingly commonly held view that I will not be troubled by the usual body image issues that might beset a middle aged woman who finds herself single.

Amongst other things, treatment made me fat and bald,' says Rutterford.