Buddy Check

  • Buddy Check 25: Don't wait get checked

    Friday, Jul 25 at 9:56 PM

    Recognizing the subtle changes in your body and taking action when something looks or feels suspicious is the lesson of tonight's Buddy Check 25 report.

  • Buddy Check 25: Mammogram-A-Thon

    PEORIA, Ill. -- A team of volunteers and local medical providers wants you to know that you can be proactive about your breast health regardless of whether you have insurance or not.

  • Buddy Check 25: Bikers for Ta-Tas

    The roar of hundreds of motorcycles may intimidate some of you but it's the sound of survival for one area woman.

  • Buddy Check 25: Lean on your loved ones

    Every 74 seconds someone in the U.S. dies of breast cancer. Janice Parker lived with that reality and wondered if her own diagnosis was only a matter of time. In this month's Buddy Check 25, she talked with News 25's Gina Morss about confronting that fear and fighting back.

  • Buddy Check 25: The importance of knowing family medical history

    NORMAL, Ill. -- Most cancer occurs by chance. But, what if you could determine your risk for a specific cancer with a simple test?

  • Buddy Check 25: The Stylish Survivor

    PEORIA, Ill. -- After winning the fight against breast cancer, it is difficult for survivors to return to a sense of normalcy.

  • Buddy Check 25: Getting fit

    WASHINGTON, Ill. -- Your resolution to get fit and eat right could reduce your risk of breast cancer.

  • Buddy Check 25: Breast Health Navigator

    A breast cancer diagnosis can leave you and your loved ones with a lot of questions. In fact, you may not even know what you don't know.

  • Buddy Check 25: Taking charge of your health

    PEORIA, Ill. -- One in eight women will battle breast cancer in their lifetime. A local woman figured her odds were even greater since her two sisters both fought the disease.

  • Buddy Check 25: Bringing cancer screenings to you

    PEORIA, Ill. -- Imagine if doctors still made house calls. Better yet, what if getting screened for cancer was as easy as pulling up to your local convenience store.