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Dating someone who has cancer

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First I visited forums where cancer patients and their significant others discussed the challenges of dating after cancer.

As it turns out, men and women both struggle with identifying the best time to tell a new love interest about their cancer history.

But dating during and after cancer has its own challenges.

Add a heart transplant and prosthetic leg into the mix, and things can get especially interesting.

Once I assured them that I wasn't going to die in five years, I found that if I wasn't awkward about it, neither were they.

My heart transplant scar made me a warrior, my boyfriend told me at the time. If anything, I sometimes had to be careful that guys didn't want to date me just because they were in awe of what I'd been through.

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So not only did I not have someone to hold my hand every step of the way, I had to deal with a break-up as I tried to navigate the new-to-me world of cancer.And a quick search for ‘dating advice’ brings up countless pages dedicated to the topic.But if you’ve had breast cancer, there may be additional worries to negotiate when looking for a match. He asked me about the cancer and we arranged a second date.In my defense, he had asked me why I was still single if I’ve lived in this area my entire life.He asked this in a teasing way, but when I read it, my heart sank.Three months later, as a freshman at Princeton University, I had to figure out the most nonchalant way to tell my new friends and occasional crushes all of this, and that "oh, by the way, I also have an above knee leg amputation." I'd already made the decision to be open about my story in the media, in the campus newspaper, and through my public speaking/advocacy, but getting to know someone on a one-to-one, intimate level was different.