Black American Woman, Dr Hadiyah Receives $1.1 Million Grant For Discovering Cancer Cure
The American Cancer Society forecast that an estimated 606,529 in 2020 may die from cancer related cases may not come to pass as Dr. Hadiyah- Nicole Green made history by becoming the first in the world to successfully produced a cure for cancer in mice that is already making a huge transformational impact on cancer treatments/cure and she has received $1.1million grant for her efforts.
The Black American,Dr. Hadiyah- Nicole Green achieved the feat by successfully invent a cure for cancer in mice. According to Black Culture News, she successfully achieved this, by using laser-activated nanoparticles
According to the American Cancer Society, an estimated 606,520 people will die from cancer in 2020 in the U.S alone. This is equal to 1,660 people that will die daily from cancer in 2020.
About 69% of people that were diagnosed with cancer between 2009 and 2015 are still alive five years after their supposed expected date of demise. This number is higher than the people that were diagnosed between 1975 and 1977.
Her unique and revolutionary nanoparticle technology according to Black Culture News was simply amazing. It was able to cure cancer in mice after testing it within 15 days. The cure is achievable and it does not require surgery, radiation, and chemotherapy. Dr. Green received a $1.1 million grant to elevate her nanoparticle cancer treatment research.
Dr. Green became keenly interested in producing cancer cure after losing her lovely aunt, Ora Lee to cancer and her uncle General Lee Smith who was diagnosed with cancer and experienced negative effects of chemotherapy treatment.
Dr. Green is highly educated. She has dedicated a great part of her life to medical research, and scientific investigations. She holds a Bachelors’s degree in Physics and Optics from Alabama A & M University. Afterward, she earned a Masters’s degree in Physics from the prestigious University of Alabama at Birmingham, UK. Amazingly, she received both degrees on full scholarships.
After earning these degrees, she was engaged at the Comprehensive Cancer Center for an unprecedented five years and specifically worked in the department of pathology for one year.
She founded a nonprofit, Ora Lee Smith Cancer Research Foundation in memory of her aunt. Through this foundation, she has continued to fight cancer with the help of laser-activated nanoparticles. Her mission is to continue to make cancer treatment affordable, accessible and effective. She is happily inspiring, connecting and empowering young black students also.