We’ll start this assessment with some basic questions about you, such as your age.
Based on your previous responses, there are no questions required in this section.
This tool was designed for women who have never had cancer. Because you've had cancer before, your risk of getting another cancer in the future is higher than someone who hasn't been previously diagnosed.
We hope you'll continue with the remaining questions to learn how other factors may affect your risk of developing breast cancer. But keep in mind that the results at the end are more accurate for women without a history of cancer.
This questionnaire was designed for females only. Please go to the homepage to find risk assessments that may be more appropriate for you.
In this section we’ll try to find out a little about your family’s cancer history.
Breast and/or ovarian cancer
More than 1 case of breast or ovarian cancer on the same side of the family
Both breast and ovarian cancer in the same woman
Breast cancer diagnosed in someone who was 35 or younger
Male breast cancer
Primary cancer in both breasts in the same woman
Here we’ll ask whether you or a family member has a genetic mutation that could affect your breast cancer risk.
Genetic testing (done through a blood test, usually at a genetics clinic) can tell you whether you have a genetic mutation that raises your risk of developing breast cancer, as well as some other cancers.
Only select "No" if you've been tested and know for sure that you do not have these genetic mutations.
This section asks about certain drugs, medical tests and diagnoses that can affect your risk of breast cancer.
Here we’ll look at aspects of your life that may affect your breast cancer risk, such as how active you are.
The following questions ask about childbirth, breastfeeding, menstruation, menopause and oral contraceptive use.
Having more than 1 baby at a time, such as delivering twins or triplets, counts as giving birth once.
Include both vaginal and Cesarean/C-section births.