I like her. She seems nice and down to earth. Her ciggs have nothing to do with her breast cancer....her family history was saturated with it. Anytime a smoker gets any kind of illness anti-smoking zealots want to link it all to the smokes. They have no explanation for why the same illnesses happen to us non-smokers. I guess she should have quit ciggs because she was so grateful to survive breast cancer. Well, a double mastectomy is a pretty good way to cure cancer for most women, especially if detected early.
Frankly, I think it's stupid to get 'upset' at someone for doing something that has not one iota to do with you or your life. To me that's as foolish as smoking because it makes no sense. People just need to grow up and realize many people do still smoke, especially in this industry. I'm not saying people need to like smoking but for the love of God, please stop being 'shocked' by it because it makes you sound like you just landed on Mars.
Only the good die young.........................
bitches like me live forever!!!!!!!!!!!!
Christina Applegate, what are you smoking?! You're a cancer survivor!
Stub it out, Christina!
Breast cancer survivor Christina Applegate was snapped puffing on a cigarette as she strolled down a Los Angeles street.
The 36-year-old "Married. . .With Children" star proclaimed herself cancer-free just last summer after undergoing a double mastectomy.
She even had the courage to show off her reconstructed figure during a scene from her hit comedy "Samantha Who?" just weeks after the operation.
Applegate's mother also beat breast cancer and the star said her mom's fight inspired her to beat the disease.
Applegate also appeared at the star-studded Stand Up To Cancer telethon that raised millions to fight the disease last September.
Fellow cancer survivors Sheryl Crow and Melissa Etheridge hugged Applegate in a moving moment onstage at the event.
Doctors say smoking is the leading cause of lung cancer and several other forms of the disease. It also causes heart disease and other killer ailments.
The link to breast cancer is less clear-cut, although some studies have shown women who smoke are more likely to develop breast cancer.
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