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Kemi Doll

“This is actually a larger difference in terms of a racial disparity with endometrial cancer than we see in breast cancer and colon cancer, so I really wanted there to be a visible community of black women who have been diagnosed with this disease to show they can survive and thrive,” said Kemi Doll, founder of the Endometrial Cancer Action Network for African-Americans (ECANA).

See “Spotlighting a common female cancer, and a health disparity” by Barbara Clements on the University of Washington news website (September 27, 2019)

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