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CURE Media Group.
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Gregory Caroll

As a psychologist specializing in clinician-patient communication, Greg has worn a few hats: university professor, associate dean, foundation executive and independent consultant. Diagnosed in January 2014 with high-grade carcinoma of the head and neck, he underwent extensive surgery, chemotherapy and radiation treatment over the next five months. He and his wife Suzanne reside in Connecticut and are profoundly grateful to all the oncology professionals, staff and survivors who treat and support them.
Gregory Caroll
Looking back in 2018, I am so glad that we sought out the other opinions. Nerve wracking as it was, the process opened up other options we would not have known about.
Gregory Carroll, PhD
Coping with losses, one lesson at a time
Gregory Carroll, PhD
For many head and neck cancers, radiation treatment can be brutal but beneficial.
Gregory Carroll, PhD
Dismissing or minimizing patients' doubts and worries can make them feel worse.
Gregory Carroll, PhD
A poem about anxiety when facing high-risk cancer.
Gregory Carroll, PhD
Writing about this disease helps me heal.
Gregory Carroll, PhD
Signs of worry and hope as seasons slowly change
Gregory Carroll, PhD
Before cancer surgery, my wife and I get a second opinion and then a third. Here's why.
Gregory Carroll, PhD
On feeling low and flying high after cancer surgery
Gregory Carroll, PhD
For more than a year, the pain and restricted movement in my jaw are diagnosed as a common joint disorder, but a loss of hearing changes everything.
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