The temporary tattoos that guided the radiation for my cancer treatment were not beautiful, artistic or cool — they were more than that.
A woman describes how caring for her mother, who has stage 4 metastatic breast cancer, drastically changed her life and her priorities.
While much progress has been made in treating blood cancers like lymphoma, I know that there is still far more work to be done.
A woman who has worked with Upal Basu Roy in the lung cancer space for many years explains why he is a lung cancer hero to everyone he has worked with, due to his dedication and empathy.
After receiving a cancer diagnosis, it stays with you 24/7.
One team of oncology nurses rose above the challenges during the pandemic to continually care for their patients in different ways.
More than half of patients may experience PMPS, a type of chronic nerve pain, following mastectomy and breast surgery.
Chemotherapy affected my brain in ways that I was never told about.
A poem from a mother to her daughter after her breast cancer diagnosis.
A patient with ovarian cancer details the compassion she experienced with her oncology nurse even during the COVID-19 pandemic.
One patient talks about how their oncology nurse was a hero to not just her, but many other patients in the clinic.
A woman shares the story of her journey with multiple cancer types, including the same one that her mother died from.
An oncologist explains why Tami Tittlefitz, a lung cancer nurse practitioner, is "one of a kind: a saint and a healer."
A patient with lung cancer explains how Terri Conneran, a patient advocate, helped her understand her disease and fight for proper care in a country with less options.
My world turned upside down in April 2013 on the anniversary of my mother in laws death from metastatic breast cancer.
When I share my story and use my cancer diagnosis to help others, cancer becomes a “club” that’s a little more inviting.
A shared decision-making tool is an approach that allows the clinician to collaborate with the patient in reaching evidence-informed decision making.
Gina Roller’s best friend, Kerri-Lynn Larimer, adopted and lived by the motto “crazy not to” long before she was diagnosed with metastatic melanoma.
Talking about cancer can be a great burden but sharing one’s story can be liberating. Even if you share it while fishing.
Bryan Lewis, president of KidneyCAN, and Chung-Han Lee, MD, describe unmet needs and future perspectives in the treatment of renal cell carcinoma.
Data showed that metabolic and genetic factors could contribute to aggressive tumors in Latin American and non-Hispanic White patients with breast cancer.
I went through two grueling bouts of cancer when I was a young adult, which drastically shaped my life.
At the moment it may be hard to realize, but your life is not over because of cancer.
Being a self-advocate also means self-care.
During anxious times throughout treatment, one patient details how her oncology nurse helped her to relax at visits to her cancer center.
Surprisingly, there were many reasons to be happy, even throughout my difficult cancer treatments, and I have some awesome memories.
“We've all been touched by breast cancer in some way. And we need everybody to be a part of this solution,” Kristen Dahlgren told CURE, regarding her decision to be a co-founder of the Pink Eraser Project.
Oncology nurse, Abbey Kaler, M.S., APRN, FNP-C, CMSRN daily follows the motto “Love, Listen and Heal.”
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