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It is currently stopping my cancer from spreading any further within my body. It buys the average patient an extra 9 months of life.
She was three months' pregnant when she was diagnosed with a rare and aggressive inflammatory breast cancer in 2015.
She previously lambasted NICE for denying sufferers access to the drug that is available in France, Germany, Australia and Canada.
A report in August criticised NICE of failing to negotiate on the price - and warned of the rigid medical assessment system.
And now that she is cancer-free, she still plans to throw herself into life as much as possible - as doctors suspect her cancer may eventually become active again.
She said: 'Next year that's going to be my main aim, I'm going to start thinking about what I'm going to do with the rest of my life.'A lot of people are terrified to do that, because they think it will come back to get them.'But actually it doesn't change - whether I spend the entire time terrified and wasting time on feeling terrible about what might happen to me, or I spend the entire time embracing the time that I've got.'Ms Loughlin has won a legion of fans online for her up-front and brutally honest blog, called Storm in a Tit Cup, about the disease.
She said: 'Knowing what it feels like to say goodbye, the thought of having to go through that again is absolutely unbearable.'I can dare to dream that I'll be here for a really long time. The world's my oyster now.' On her blog, called Storm in a Tit Cup, she wrote: 'Kadcyla is the drug that is keeping me alive.
But in September she was left devastated when tests revealed she had inflammatory breast cancer, a rare form of the disease with a typical prognosis of two to five years.