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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Veteran bluesman Curtis Salgado was told his liver cancer would kill him in six months. That was 14 years ago.
These remarkable individuals make a difference every day.
In this issue, we’re celebrating 25 individuals whose experience with cancer has motivated them to find new ways to give back.
Wellspring Global offers a podcast on happiness, a live Zoom event on how to lead an anticancer lifestyle, sound baths and more.
Eating broccoli may protect against certain cancers.
Family Reach is providing direct access, lodging and expanded financial navigation services to people with cancer.
A survey of people with kidney cancer reveals that they fear both COVID-19 and cancer progression equally.
“A surprisingly large number of cancer survivors come out the other end of the experience seeing it as beneficial."
Similar to CAR-T cells, CAR-NK cells are reprogrammed with artificial receptors to recognize and attack cancer.
These are the latest cancer treatments approved by the FDA.
Men who take the androgen-blocker Zytiga have higher overall quality of life scores than those on chemotherapy.
Nearly one in four cancer patients have delayed care, including nonurgent surgery.
Several studies show how COVID-19 affects people with cancers based on their cancer type, disease stage and mode of treatment.
Cancer Health blogger and breast cancer survivor Megan-Claire Chase lives in Atlanta.
Stay in touch with your cancer care team about how the new pandemic will affect you and your treatment.
Six years after his diagnosis with chronic lymphocytic leukemia, Jeff Neurman blogs and cohosts a podcast for men with cancer.
Julie Silver, MD, is director of cancer rehabilitation at Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital in Boston.
These trustworthy sources can help you stay up to date on how to get care and stay safe.
Check out these nine medication management tips .
Head into the hot season with cool, nourishing, soothing products—and a good book.
O. David Dye, 77, a multiple myeloma survivor who lives in Troy, Alabama, is training to be a master gardener.
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