New Decade, New Role, New Study

Most people dread their 30th birthday.  It represents an end to the youth, adventure, and possibilities of their 20s, and thrusts them into a new chapter of adulthood, maturity, and responsibility.  Yet as I [Emily] recently turned 30 years old, I felt nothing but joy and gratitude.  When you’re faced with a Stage IV cancer diagnosis and your own mortality at age 28, each following birthday is simply icing on the proverbial (30th birthday) cake.

Emily Turns 30

Turning 30? Nothing but smiles!

I have so much to be grateful for in reaching this milestone birthday: an oncologist and surgeon who were willing to help me fight for a cure, a team of family and friends and doctors who rallied around me, and a seductive affair with NED for more than a year now.

As I celebrate being 30, I cannot help but think of all the others battling this disease.  Throughout this process, I have met countless other young lung cancer patients.  Like me, they all check the boxes of someone you’d never think was at risk– young, healthy, athletic, non-smokers.   And yet here we all are with a potentially terminal disease before the age of 40.  Unfortunately, we are not anomalies, but rather represent an alarming trend.  Oncologists and researchers are bewildered by this group of diagnoses.  What is the root cause?  Is it genetic?  Is it due to radon?  Estrogen / testosterone?  Pollution?  Birth Control? Pesticides?

Perhaps I am simply acting 30, but I feel a sense of responsibility toward this group.  I want to find answers.  Not only to reduce my own risk of lung cancer recurrence, but to prevent the next 20-something from being stripped of his or her own youth, adventure, and possibility too soon.

This is why I’m going to participate in the upcoming Genomics of Young Lung study with the ALCMI (Addario Lung Cancer Medical Institute).  They will be collecting tissue and blood samples from patients diagnosed under age 40 in order to study them and provide new insight into lung cancer biology.  The hope is that we may find common, genome-defined subtypes of lung cancer that may be inherited, and thus develop targeted treatments for individuals carrying these subtypes.

It's official!I am passionate about this ground-breaking study which will focus on young lung cancer, and I am beyond proud to announce that I have officially joined the Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation team as the Spokesperson for this Genomics of Young Lung study.  I am so grateful for this opportunity from Bonnie, and will try valiantly to follow her superb example of what it is to be an ass-kicking lung cancer advocate.  So please prepare yourself for more posts and videos of me sharing my story at various lung cancer conferences around the world, and helping to raise awareness for BJALCF’s incredible efforts in the lung cancer field!

Much Love.  Live in the Moment.
Emily

Info on the Genomics of Young Lung Study: The Genomics of Young Lung (GYL) study is a revolutionary investigation into lung cancer. The GYL study looks to unlock two critical pieces of information: 1) how to properly treat young lung cancer patients and 2) how to determine who is genetically at risk in order to provide early screenings. Most importantly, the GYL study will move the lung cancer community another step closer to ensuring that other patients like Emily continue to reach the significant milestones in life.

To donate to the Genomics of Young Lung Study, click [HERE].  

If you were diagnosed under the age of 40 and would like more information on participating in Genomics of Young Lung, please email info@lungcancerfoundation.org.

Brian Kissinger, diagnosed Stage IV at age 33.  Currently on targeted treatment and doing well.

Brian Kissinger, diagnosed Stage IV at age 33. Currently on targeted treatment and doing well.

Eliabeth Hicks has two small children, and was diagnosed at age 28, Stage IIIa.  Like Emily, her treatment included surgery (lobectomy), radiation, and chemotherapy.

Elizabeth Hicks has two small children, and was diagnosed at age 28, Stage IIIa. Like Emily, her treatment included surgery (lobectomy), radiation, and chemotherapy.

Erik Hall was diagnosed at age 30 and his treatment course was much like Emily's, including surgery (lobectomy), radiation and chemotherapy.

Erik Hale was diagnosed at age 30 and his treatment course was much like Emily’s, including surgery (lobectomy), radiation, and chemotherapy.

Jill Costello - the namesake of Bonnie's sister foundation, Jill's Legacy - was only 21 years old and the rowing captain at Berkeley when she was diagnosed. Sadly, Jill lost her life at the age of 22, but her legacy to "Beat lung cancer - BIG TIME" lives on.

Jill Costello – the namesake of Bonnie’s sister foundation, Jill’s Legacy – was only 21 years old and the rowing captain at Berkeley when she was diagnosed. Sadly, Jill lost her life at the age of 22, but her legacy to “Beat lung cancer – BIG TIME” lives on.

Mark Costello (no relation to Jill) was diagnosed Stage IV at age 33. He has undergone chemotherapy and targeted treatment, and here he is with his family on vacation just 4 months after his thoracotomy surgery.

Mark Costello (no relation to Jill) was diagnosed Stage IV at age 33. He has undergone chemotherapy and targeted treatment, and here he is with his family on vacation just 4 months after his thoracotomy surgery.

Tori Tomalia was raising 3 young kids when diagnosed at age 37 with Stage IV. She is on targeted treatment and doing well.

 

Emily’s lung cancer “twin” Natalie DiMarco was given a similar diagnosis to EmBen’s when she was 32, just days after her daughter’s 1st birthday. She and her family are big BJALCF supporters, like here at the annual 5k in San Francisco.

Taylor Bell Duck was diagnosed Stage I at the age of 21. She underwent surgery and has been NED for 6 years now.

Taylor Bell Duck was diagnosed Stage I at the age of 21. She underwent surgery and has been NED for 6 years now.

Back on Healthline’s Best

Best_Lung_Cancer_Blogs_2014_1At the end of last year the EmBen Kicks Cancer blog was selected for a spot on the Healthline.com list of the Best Lung Cancer Blogs of 2013.  Healthline just came out with their best-of-the-year roster for 2014 and guess which blog is back on the list…..  EmBen Kicks Cancer!!!!

As the Healthline article relates, stories that emerge from the lung cancer community can be inspiring, heartbreaking, hopeful, and thought provoking.  Some of the blogs selected convey the raw emotions and day-to-day realities faced by lung cancer patients undergoing treatment, while others focus on encouraging news from researchers or calls to action from activists.  Regardless of their purpose, the blogs’ perspectives on life give everyone reason to appreciate today and be hopeful for what tomorrow may bring.

As followers of EmBen Kicks Cancer you are already familiar with Emily’s incredible journey.  Please take a moment to read about some of the other patients who are also courageously battling lung cancer head on and providing hope and inspiration to the lung cancer community.

Open Letter to Dr. Oz

The Dr. Oz Show is a daytime talk show hosted by surgeon Mehmet Oz where a variety of different health-related topics are discussed.  On November 29th an episode aired regarding four symptoms that people frequently worry about.  One of the top symptoms was a persistent cough, and Dr Oz assured his young female guest that because she had never smoked he did not think she should worry about having lung cancer.  Does this story ring any bells?  Raise any red flags??  A persistent, dry cough was Emily’s ONLY external symptom of lung cancer.

Emily has written Dr Oz in hopes that he will correct this misinformation that was shared with millions of viewers.  She is just one voice though.  Can you spare one minute to contact Dr Oz and the show’s producers?  We want to request that they dedicate a show to the very real and developing epidemic of lung cancer among young, non-smoking adults.  Do you know someone who works at the Dr Oz show, or perhaps the friend of a friend?  Please make sure that this letter from Emily gets to their inbox!

*************************************************************************

Emily & Miles Taylor

Dear Dr. Oz –

My name is Emily Bennett Taylor and at age 28 I was diagnosed with Stage IV non-smokers lung cancer.  Bonnie J. Addario of the Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation mentioned me in a letter to you in December, regarding your segment on Friday, November 29th titled “The Alarmist Guide To The Symptoms You Worry About Most.”

The only symptom I had was a nagging, persistent, dry cough.

If I had watched your show a year and a half ago, before my diagnosis, I would probably be dead.

VballIn June 2012 I was 28 years old and about to celebrate my 2nd wedding anniversary with my husband. We met in college where we were both athletes, and continued to lead a healthy, active lifestyle together after graduation.  I have never smoked a cigarette in my life.  So you can imagine my surprise when I got a chest x-ray for a persistent cough that I thought must be allergies, and my pulmonologist immediately ordered a CT scan after seeing the results.  And then a biopsy.  And then told me I had advanced lung cancer.

I went through eight rounds of chemotherapy, and was lucky enough (and I do mean lucky) to have surgery become an option.  But it wasn’t easy – on February 8th, 2013, my entire right lung was removed in an Extrapleural Pneumonectomy procedure.  A month later, I began 28 rounds of high-dose radiation to my entire right lung cavity.  I battled radiation nausea and fatigue for months, could barely walk, and now go to physical therapy to try to regain the strength that withered away during those months. Today, eleven months after surgery, I am extremely grateful – and again, lucky – to be considered NED (No Evidence of Disease), but not one single day has been easy.5k12w-3301

So you see, Dr. Oz, my life and my struggle are evidence that the face of lung cancer is not what society thinks it is.  We need to raise public awareness.  Sadly, lung cancer is essentially a death sentence at a mere 15% survival rate; a large reason for this is the lack of early detection due to misconceptions about who is at risk.  Misconceptions that were, unfortunately, propagated by your show.

The fact is that lung cancer is the #1 cancer killer in America.  It kills more than breast, colon, and prostate cancers combined.  Yet, due to the stigma, it is the ignored cancer and is drastically under-funded and consequently under-researched.  More and more non-smokers like me are being diagnosed, and we need to know why and how to treat these people.

BJALCF13-6742

For most new diagnoses, as I’ve learned the hard way, it has nothing to do with cigarette smoking. That is why the Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation is working to find a genetic marker in lung cancer, much like the BRAC gene for breast cancer.  Personally, my new dedication in life is to raise lung cancer awareness and funds so that we can find a genetic component and attack the root cause of lung cancer.

As a doctor, I know your main objective is to help people and save lives. That is why I would love the opportunity to help you correct the dangerous misinformation that was provided in your November 29th show.  Together we can save a life like mine.  I’ve included my website so that you can read up on my story; it was just voted into the “Top 9 Lung Cancer Blogs of 2013” on Healthline.com.  I have been able to connect with and help so many fellow patients, but I would love to continue that work through your show.

Much love.  Live in the moment.

Emily “EmBen” Taylor
embenkickscancer.wordpress.com

Healthline’s Best + 200K

Best_of_Blogs_Lung_Cancer_2013_1Healthline.com is a website dedicated to improving health through information.  It provides readers with various health content promoting healthy lifestyles, disease prevention, and other relevant information for people looking for answers to their health questions.  This past week Healthline.com published a list of the Nine Best Lung Cancer Blogs of 2013.  Guess which blog made the list…

EmBen Kicks Cancer!!!!

The blog was started a year and a half ago to provide information on Emily’s condition to relatives and friends to ease the communication burden on her immediate family.  As doctors formulated the best course of action, the blog was used to raise funds for fertility and cancer treatments.  However, as her journey progressed, the blog evolved.  Eighteen months later the blog has now been viewed in over 120 countries.  This past week EmBen Kicks Cancer surpassed the 200,000 view mark!!  We are thankful for all of the support, and so very happy to be able to extend help and hope to others battling this disease.

A Thankful Turkey Day

Thanksgiving DinnerThanksgiving has always been one of Emily’s favorite holidays.  Admittedly, in the past, this was because she loved the food so much.  But this year it was particularly special as it provided an opportunity to relax, spend quality time with family, and be truly grateful for her health.

This same time last year, just a few days before Thanksgiving, Emily was supposed to receive her 5th round of chemotherapy.  While she was hoping to feel well enough for turkey and all the fixin’s, she also worried that the chemotherapy side effects would forever associate the taste of Thanksgiving food with nausea (which has unfortunately been the case with numerous foods).  However, any negative connection was averted when her treatment was delayed due to low platelet counts.  While you may assume that Emily did a jig at the opportunity to now gorge on stuffing and mashed potatoes (well, okay, there was a little jig), the fact that she would go a whole extra week without treatment was nerve-wracking and altogether unwelcome.

The GuysFor the first holiday since her diagnosis, cancer was not the focal point, and Thanksgiving 2013 was about laughter and celebration.  Making it even more special, Emily’s family – Shelley, Kevin, and Chris – flew to Los Angeles to spend the holiday in Emily and Miles’ new home.  The whole family relished the opportunity to breathe easy over Emily’s newfound strength and health, and to be together for copious amount of movies and board games (Chris is quite the Uno player, beware!).

Preparations

As for the meal, Shelley and Emily cooked a marvelous feast, which led to Emily collapsing into her bed by early afternoon for a much-needed siesta.  Meanwhile, the Bennett men intended on spending Thanksgiving lounging on the couch watching football, but once Miles enthusiastically educated them on the rich history of their new neighborhood “Candy Cane Lane”, and the responsibility of each homeowner to decorate in excess of Clark Griswold, they sprung into action.  Soon, lights were dripping off the gutters, wood cutouts of Frosty and Christmas trees lined the yard, and life-size Santa Clause blow-ups were dancing on the rooftop.  Although the electricity bill may now rival the mortgage payment, it’s pretty cool to be able to see your house from space, right? 🙂

Decorating

While it may have seemed like just another holiday visit with family, to Miles and Emily this Thanksgiving was so much more.  It was a reminder to cherish those things that are truly valuable – family, friends, and health.  Emily and Miles are grateful for your incredible support and love over the past year and a half.  You’ve help get them to this point, and for that, they are so very, very thankful.

Happy Holidays

Emily’s CT & Brain MRI Results Arrive Post Gala

The 2013 Bonnie J Addario Lung Cancer Foundation (BJALCF) Gala united over 40 lung cancer survivors with researchers, oncologists, surgeons, pharmaceutical execs, fundraisers, foundation workers, volunteers, and hundreds of steadfast and generous supporters in the cause to eradicate lung cancer.

Three distinguished and radiant survivors:  Emily “EmBen” Taylor, Bonnie J. Addario and Hank Baskett, Sr. at the San Francisco Fairmont Hotel Ballroom.

Three distinguished and radiant survivors: Emily “EmBen” Taylor, Bonnie J. Addario, and Hank Baskett, Sr. at the San Francisco Fairmont Hotel Ballroom.

Bonnie’s daughters are at the heart of the BJALCF – Danielle Hicks, Director of Patient Services and Programs (left), and Andrea Parks, Director of Event Strategy and Marketing (right).

Emily and Natalie DiMarco join in the applause as the Gala survivors are asked to stand. This year had more survivors than any of the previous seven Gala events, thanks in large part to the work of the BJALCF.

Speech 1 Miles

After awards were presented for Outstanding Service in the Field, and the BJALCF 2013 video was shown (watch HERE if you missed it!), two of the video’s participants were asked to take the stage. Miles told the audience about INHERIT, a new study funded by the BJALCF, carried out at the Dana Farber Institute at Harvard, that will seek to determine if the T790 gene in lung cancer can be inherited, like the BRCA gene in breast cancer.

Speech 2 Emily

Miles then passed to mic to Emily who shared her personal story and history. Her conclusion was a stunner, “I have nine frozen embryos, and if it’s possible that this gene is inherited, I want to know so that my children can be tested and treated early, so that they will not have to go through the hell that I have been through.”

Speech 3

Bonnie’s husband, Tony, later commented “Every woman at my table was in tears.” The applause left them humbled, but the bigger reward was displayed on the donation screen to their left where audience members punched in donations of $217,300!!!

Josh & Fam

Josh Zazulia (Miles’ college roommate and Best Buddy in their wedding party), joins the family for the happiest of celebrations.

Photo bomb

Miles tries to shows his appreciation to Andrea for pulling off such a spectacular event . . . only to be photo bombed by his sister.

One Lung Dance

Emily continues to enjoy strapless dresses, proudly displaying her long surgical scar. Here she is teaching her family and supporters the One Lung Dance…it involves little foot movement, some dramatic arm flare, and a lot of attitude.

The Results

And now, the news you have all been waiting for: Miles Taylor presents the test results…

Live in the Momemt

EmBen is still NED,
CT scan and brain MRI are clean!
What can be said?
She’s a cancer fighting machine!

James

Visit the gallery of James Hall (center), our favorite photographer EVER, for more photos of the Gala.

Building An Army

We are proud to be part of this special video highlighting the new studies and support provided by the Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation.  Lung cancer is a global epidemic that needs a global solution.  We are building an army.  Please watch, share, and join us.

Much love,
Emily & Miles

P.S. Happy Birthday, Bonnie J. Addario!  You are our hero!

Second Annual BJALCF 5K

Last weekend over 50 of Emily’s most dedicated and spirited supporters descended on San Francisco for Team EmBen’s second annual appearance at the Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation (BJALCF) “Your Next Step is the Cure” 5K event.  It was beautiful and sunny out – simply a perfect day for thousands of folks to rally together in the fight against lung cancer.  Team EmBen raised almost $10K for the cause, and overall the event raised $320K.  A-M-A-Z-I-N-G!!!!  Here are a few photos highlighting the incredible day…

Team EmBen SF 5K

Team EmBen, fifty people strong, looking spry and spirited, as usual.

5K13_IMG_6028

Emily’s cousin Amy (left) coordinated a top secret operation that brought Emily’s brother, Chris, and other cousin Lindsay (right) in to San Francisco for the race from out of state. Emily was completely surprised and having her family take part in all of the festivities made the day even more memorable.

Nate and Sign Dominating

This is Nate, he is one of Emily’s biggest supporters and, for the second year in a row, he ran the ENTIRE race carrying the Team EmBen sign high overhead. Nate and his wife Melanie have a 3 month old baby, Parker, who happens to be Emily’s littlest BIG supporter.  He also completed the 5K in an “I Heart EmBen” onsie with a sign on his stroller. Like father, like son..

Emily, Bonnie, and Natalie

Emily with fellow lung cancer survivors and champions of the cause – Bonnie (middle) and Natalie (right)

Taylor Family

The Taylor family used their lungs to dominate the running portion of the event for the second year in a row.  EmTay won the women’s 39 and under division while Rich won the Grand Masters category. Meanwhile, Miles took home the award for most wrist/arm flare.

Lung Run Collage 1Lung Run Collage 2

Lung Run Collage 3

If you did not get to take part in the 5K in San Francisco you can still support this great event.  Click here to make a donation and join the rest of Team EmBen in the fight against lung cancer.

Finally, a great big thank you to James Hall, who captured many of these wonderful images from the day.  If you would like to see more photos, please visit his website here.

Attention San Francisco Bay Area EmBen Supporters

Marissa Bus Stop

Marissa is pumped to pour cocktails – come visit and test her mixology skills!

This Thursday, September 26th, Emily and Miles’ college friends Marissa and Josh will be hosting a fundraising event from 6 – 9 PM for Team EmBen at Soda Popinski’s (1548 California St, San Francisco, CA 94109).

Josh Lung run

Josh would LOVE to make you a drink – won’t you stop by and make his night?!

Stop by, say hello, and grab a drink or two!!  Marissa and Josh will be bartending and ALL tips from this three hour window will go towards Team EmBen.  Raffle tickets will also be sold for some awesome prizes, and all proceeds go to Team EmBen for this Sunday’s race.

Speaking of, if you still haven’t signed up or donated for the 5K, please CLICK HERE to do so now!  

Steve Harvey…and One Cup of $5 Tea

Emily made her national television debut on the Steve Harvey Show on Thursday.  She was beautiful, poised, and eloquent as she shared her story and thanked her personal hero and mentor, Bonnie Addario.  If you missed the live show, you can watch Emily and Bonnie’s segment HERE.

EmHam and EmTay at Steve HarveyDuring the Steve Harvey taping, Emily had two familiar faces cheering her on in the audience – her sister in law, Emily Taylor (EmTay), and EmTay’s best friend from college, Emily Hampson (EmHam).  (Note: Miles also managed to sneak in despite not meeting the prerequisite of being named Emily)  EmHam has been a huge supporter of EmBen – she sends regular care packages and will be making the trek from her hometown of Chicago to San Francisco for the Lung Run on September 29th.  EmHam has her own blog and this week she made this poignant post to help raise funds and drive awareness.

One Cup of $5 Tea

Next Wednesday, Sept 25th, I will turn 33.  There was never any question in my mind that I might not reach this age.  That I wouldn’t be married, settled in the suburbs with a toddler hanging off my hip, scrubbing crusted spaghetti sauce off the inside of the microwave.  I am certain I have managed to take for granted most of my 12,000 plus days here on Earth and I have done so with the careless comfort of believing that death was something you fumbled upon in your 80’s and even 90’s.  I have had other vital matters to attend to.  Like fretting over the zit that perennially forms in the crease of my chin and those flights that were delayed over two hours due to tornadoes in the Oklahoma Panhandle and the nor’easter in Maine, and my beloved houndstooth sweater that shrunk in the dryer, not once but twice.  I have been aimlessly distracted, attempting to recall ridiculously devised computer passwords, hunting down parking spots, burning frozen pizzas in the oven, and making sure my daughter didn’t rip the pages out of all the Dr. Seuss books.  For the past 33 years, I have had that pleasure.  This past year, however, everything was jarred.  Shaken up and stirred. 

I found out a year ago this past July that my best friend from college’s sister-in-law had been diagnosed with Stage 4 Lung Cancer at 28.  She was a star volleyball player in college, a newlywed, a gorgeous and avid athlete, and a person who had never once touched a cigarette.  Her name is also Emily.  And I guarantee you she would have given anything that summer to worry about marinara in her microwave. 

Emily’s good friends started a blog last year help keep those who cared for her informed throughout her journey.  She endured multiple rounds of chemo out in Los Angeles, which led to a complete lung removal surgery in New York this February, followed by 28 unrelenting radiation treatments.  With her family, a buttress of steel behind her, Emily has battled, fought, persevered, and maintained her lovely sense of humor and gracious spirit with gargantuan grit and guts.  She is officially NED (No Evidence of Disease) as of this spring, and is gaining her strength and stamina back little by little with the support of streaming Netflix, electrolyte water, daily walks with her pooch, and her loving and devoted husband, Miles.  Likely not in that order.

A few weeks ago I had the pleasure of being a guest in the audience when Emily made her television debut at a taping of the Steve Harvey show here in Chicago. The producers had flown her in from the West Coast so that she could surprise and thank her mentor and hero, Bonnie Addario, Founder and President of the Bonnie Addario Lung Cancer Foundation, who has raised over $10 million for research, medical support, and awareness to eradicate this devastating disease.  There was Steve Harvey’s perfectly-positioned couch.  And there was this breathtakingly beautiful girl with long brown hair and a poppy red dress, poised and postured with her ankles crossed under the glare of the studio cameras.   The gasps in the audience were audible when it was revealed that she was in fact the face of lung cancer.  This bright young woman, oozing with the promise of a giant life yet to live, sitting there, confiding her brutal battle to simply survive. 

I was shocked at how neglected lung cancer funding is when I did some digging online.  It is the most lethal cancer, and yet it receives the least amount of funding from the National Cancer Institute.   It garners a fraction of the dollars that go to breast cancer, for example, and yet is second only to heart disease in cause of death.    There seems to be a stigma associated with lung cancer as a smoker’s condition that is self-inflicted.  However, more and more young non-smokers and especially women are contracting it.  All the while funding is desperately needed to aid these patients and educate the public on belying the myths of lung cancer.  Even the ribbon signifying the disease was formerly clear, giving subtle reference to its invisibility and lack of deserved attention.  It has since evolved to white and I will be proudly wearing that ribbon next week when I run in the Your Next Step is the Cure 5K in San Francisco with Team EmBen.  Did I say run?  Okay, jog… well, powerwalk for sure.  I will cross that finish line though, despite being embarrassingly out of shape and floppy in various key places. 

Which leads me to my 33rd birthday.  I’m not in the habit of buying lavish birthday gifts for my compadres, but who doesn’t love splurging on a draft pint or classy cosmo for a friend, toasting to their companionship and to another year of warding off grey hair?  Pretend I am that friend this week….. that you are treating me to a steaming cup of earl grey (decaf for those who really know me) and a long overdue chat, and instead toss some change to the Bonnie Addario fundraising site in honor of EmBen.   I even put the website here to make it easy for you: CLICK HERE TO DONATE!!!

And remember to set your DVRs this Thursday, September 19th to watch a poignant story of survival and support unfold on the Steve Harvey Show (NBC).  Never mind that it comes after a teen sexting segment, I promise you will be moved.  I promise you will turn off the television and not care that you forgot to buy the orange juice at the supermarket.  And I hope you may just feel inspired enough to “take me out” for a $5 tea… 

                                                                                           

There is still time to donate or register to join EmBen, EmHam, and EmTay at the Lung Run in San Francisco as they walk/powerwalk/run to end lung cancer.  All of the details can be found HERE.  Thanks for your support, hopefully we’ll see you next weekend!!!

https://vimeopro.com/lungcancerfoundation/news/video/75054783