In every issue, you’ll find cutting-edge health information and the hottest topics of interest to people with cancer and their loved ones.
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Heidi Yates, who has chronic lymphocytic leukemia, has the grit it takes to fight for a good life with chronic blood cancer.
An inside look at five research developments that have the potential to transform the treatment of cancer
The theme of this issue is the science underlying advances in cancer care and treatment.
Altering gut bacteria may help overcome resistance to checkpoint inhibitors in people with melanoma and other cancers.
A personalized blood test can detect colon cancer recurrence sooner than scans.
More than 80% of lung cancer patients treated with the targeted therapy experienced remission or had stable disease.
The decrease is largely due to improved lung cancer treatment, but the impact of COVID-19 is not yet known.
Here are latest cancer drugs approved by the Food and Drug Administration.
The COVID-19 vaccines are safe and should be effective even for people with advanced cancer.
COVID-19 vaccine’s mRNA technology could one day help treat cancer.
Ann Ogden Gaffney never set out to launch a cooking website for people living with cancer.
Cholesterol-lowering meds may reduce cardiotoxic chemotherapy side effects in women with early breast cancer.
A new resource for survivors helps guide life after cancer diagnosis and treatment.
Breathlessness is a common symptom of advanced metastatic cancer.
Since her mother died of pancreatic cancer, actress Keesha Sharp wants to teach others about the robust research on the disease’s treatment.
Retired schoolteacher Michael Kovarik, 64, lives with his partner on their farm in Greenwich, New York. He has metastatic breast cancer.
Innovative approaches can kill tumor cells more effectively and with fewer side effects.
When Erica Campbell, age 35, was diagnosed with Stage IV Hodgkin lymphoma, she could barely stand.
Cardiologist Michael Fradley, MD, is the medical director of the Penn Medicine Cardio-Oncology Program at the University of Pennsylvania.
Minimize side effects, soothe skin and speed recovery from radiation therapy.
Whether you are newly diagnosed, are on treatment or are a survivor, family member or caregiver, these resources can help.
Just in time for spring: gadgets, gear, products and stories to help heal your mind, body and spirit
Siri Lindley, 51, a former world-class triathlete, lives with her wife in Longmont, Colorado. She was treated for acute myeloid leukemia.
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