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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Giancarlo Oviedo, diagnosed with lung cancer as a college freshman, has been defying the odds for 12 years.
A new generation of precision cancer therapies are easier to tolerate than traditional treatment.
Patient-centered care seeks the best outcome with the least disruption to your quality of life
An additional vaccine dose is recommended for moderately to severely immunocompromised people.
The latest new cancer drugs approved by the Food and Drug Administration
Getting the recommended amount of physical activity may help avoid brain fog while undergoing chemotherapy.
Most never smokers who develop lung cancer have tumor mutations that make them eligible for precision medicine.
What if intensive cancer treatment could take place in the comfort of your own home?
Try this three-juice mocktail from Cook for Your Life.
A majority of clinical trials report that new treatments are more effective than they turn out to be.
Katie Couric reflects on the last days of her husband, Jay Monahan, who died of colon cancer.
The proportion of cancer patients who correctly describe how immunotherapy works.
Patient advocate Deltra James, 35, lives in Waterbury, Connecticut, with her five children. She has metastatic breast cancer.
A former world champion triathlete, Siri Lindley, 52, was treated for acute myeloid leukemia.
Money matters are often a challenge. Luckily, you don’t have to navigate this situation alone. These organizations can help.
Doreen Zetterlund, 60, lives in Southern California. She has chronic lymphocytic leukemia.
Products to help support your health and well-being
Rabbi Mackenzie Zev Reynolds is a palliative care chaplain at Mount Sinai in New York City.
When cancer prevents you from earning a living as you once did, disability insurance and government aid can replace lost wages.