Smart + Strong.
All Rights Reserved.
Smart + Strong®
is a registered trademark of CDM Publishing, LLC.
Nutrition and diet can impact my cancer outcome, writes Adam Hayden, but so can a sense of agency over my cancer treatment.
To that awkward greeting, Richard Wassersug, who has lived with prostate cancer over 25 years, crafted an apt answer—and a call to action.
Breast cancer survivor Warrior Megsie has lived with intolerable back pain. When she sought help, she was dismissed and fat-shamed.
Though I continue to struggle with accepting this post-cancer body, I feel more confident to be unapologetically ME.
A story about the need we all have to be addressed and acknowledged by our correct names. It’s a matter of showing respect.
Why did it take a pandemic to force me out of the coffin and restore life back into me?
Speak up, especially when it comes to being an advocate for your own health!
O. David Dye, 77, a multiple myeloma survivor who lives in Troy, Alabama, is training to be a master gardener.
“I was raised to believe that what a doctor says is sacrosanct, but I now understand how important it is to advocate for yourself.”
Cancer Health blogger Jeff Neurman, 46, lives in Dix Hills, New York, with his wife, two sons and their dog.
Our spring issue is devoted to the theme of treatment.
Yes, it takes various amounts of energy that I don’t necessarily have, but each one of these have brought purpose to my life.
The responses of support and encouragement have been overwhelming and humbling by friends inside and outside the cancerland.
I kept pushing for answers because I knew in my gut that something was very off in my body.
Cancer Health blogger Avie Barron, 35, lives in Southern California with her husband and three children.
The problem with this attitude is that if anything goes—if everything is permissible—then nothing matters.
You have been inactive for 60 minutes and will be logged out in . Any updates not saved will be lost.
Click here to log back in.