Welcome

Welcome to The Augusta Chronicle's We Think Pink in Augusta website! Here you'll find inspiring stories of cancer survivors and information on resources and events throughout the area.

Each year, The Augusta Chronicle works to raise awareness of the fight against breast cancer with a visual show of support in our annual "pink" paper edition on October 1. Yes, it's actually pink!

The Lydia Project is an organization that provides support for women facing any type of cancer anywhere in the world. Their support comes in many forms including a handmade tote filled with encouraging items and even financial assistance for rent, utilities and prescriptions for women living in Aiken, Burke, Columbia and Richmond Counties

We hope you'll join us in the support of this important cause!

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Latest News

Barbara Thomas credits younger sister's breast cancer in helping save her

Ever since her younger sister was diagnosed with breast cancer in 1992, Barbara Thomas did regular self exams and had annual mammograms.

Former oncology nurse took breast cancer diagnosis in stride

Because of her job, and her experience dealing with cancer patients,Louise Hatcher knew the importance of her diagnosis. She just chose not to let it get her down.

Think Pink events

Think Pink events for October

Genetic testing will be easier under Obamacare

The start of Breast Cancer Awareness Month Tuesday also coincides with the beginning of open enrollment under the Affordable Care Act. 

Breast cancer survivors to hang pink ribbons outside cancer center

Breast cancer survivors Monday will help hang pink ribbons along the trees outside the Georgia Regents University Cancer Center in recognition of National Breast Cancer Awareness Month in October.

New drug treats advanced breast cancer

Martha DeMore is the first at her doctor's practice to get Kadcyla, which combines the antibody-targeted treatment Herceptin with an additional drug toxic to breast cancer cells.
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Vogtle workers see both reactor projects

Some veterans of the nuclear industry were at the site south of Augusta to see the complex network of rebar and concrete rising out of the ground in the 1970s and ’80s. Now, they are back.