One in eight women will fight breast cancer at some point in her life. Those who lose a breast will have to decide to live without it, have surgery or use a prosthetic.
"I went to my primary care doctor to get a physical, and while he was examining me he told me he felt a lump," Fisher said.
Her treatment included chemotherapy and a mastectomy.
"I said. ‘OK doc, just take it off,’" Fisher said.
Following the procedure, she decided not to have reconstructive surgery, but chose to investigate her options for a prosthetic.
Colasacco said most of her clients are breast cancer patients and they have many choices. Prosthetic breasts are made of several materials, including silicon.
"There's a lot of options. There's different forms. Every year they come out with a new form. There's lightweight. There are forms for swimming," Colasacco said. "They feel whole again. They look in the mirror (and think), ‘Oh my God, I have a breast again.’ So, that makes them feel really good."
The prosthesis has made a huge difference in Fisher's life.
"How they can fix you up, no one can tell. You wear the right undergarment and you look good," she said.