© 2023 MJH Life Sciences and CURE - Oncology & Cancer News for Patients & Caregivers. All rights reserved.
© 2023 MJH Life Sciences™ and CURE - Oncology & Cancer News for Patients & Caregivers. All rights reserved.
November 3rd 2020
By Barbara Tako
A two-time cancer survivor looks back at her cancer journey and offers 4 tips for a first-time patient with cancer.
November 2nd 2020
By Ron Cooper
In the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, one personalized mask helped this cancer survivor forge ahead through the challenges of quarantine, and the challenges ahead.
November 1st 2020
By Steve Rubin
When we talk about cancer with our loved ones, we can forget the different experiences shared and leave our issues unresolved. But that doesn’t mean it’s time to stop communicating.
October 24th 2020
Communication is key for any relationship, particularly for the changing relationship patients with cancer may have with their family. Here are tips from a cancer survivor on how to navigate this change.
October 21st 2020
By Erica Finamore
After cancer took her husband away, one caregiver discusses the importance of celebrating the important dates and milestones. Even after they're gone.
October 18th 2020
By Richard E. Farmer
Hope is a potent ally for the patient with cancer, and it is a response that helps inform a patient's journey with cancer.
October 11th 2020
One cancer survivor details her winding treatment journey, and how by making herself a deal found the faith to keep moving forward.
October 10th 2020
By Jane Biehl Ph.D.
A cancer survivor compares our collective cancer journey to the season of autumn.
October 8th 2020
By Martha Carlson
After a cancer diagnosis, it’s hard to find what “normal” means, but by looking at the answers to the basic goals you want to achieve you can find the “normal” that works best for you.
October 5th 2020
By Ryan McDonald
On social media, CURE® recently asked its readers to share the most important lesson cancer taught them.
October 4th 2020
A cancer survivor explains why those of us who face cancer and now COVID-19 feel the way we do when confronting an ongoing crisis.
October 3rd 2020
Self-reliance can be a challenge after a long cancer journey but taking on even small steps can make a major difference in moving forward.
October 1st 2020
By Kim Johnson
When going through cancer, you are often waiting for more bad news to come because it comes far more often than good news does. It is hard to let your guard down and recognize that while that was life during cancer, that is not your life anymore.
September 18th 2020
One to three percent of survivors develop a second cancer different from the originally treated cancer. The level of risk is small, and greater numbers of survivors are living longer due to improvements in treatment. However, even thinking about the possibility of having a second cancer can be stressful.
September 15th 2020
By Barbara Jaffe
Please, look for advice and resources that do not further complicate or adversely affect your own efforts to cope, but rather offers a path for you to do the best for your kids but still focus on all the aspects of you and your whole family living with cancer.
September 14th 2020
On social media, CURE® recently asked its readers to share how they overcome the fear that comes with cancer. Here, we share some of their responses.
September 13th 2020
By Tampa Bay Radiation Oncology
Fear of having cancer is not unusual, but there are a few actions you can take to help calm those fears
August 31st 2020
By Mike Hennessy Sr., Chairman
While the rare cancer landscape is growing, progress is happening thanks to patients advocating for their care.
August 29th 2020
Feeling overwhelmed and scared during cancer treatment is completely normal. Here are some tips to help patients conquer their fears each step of the way.
August 24th 2020
By CURE staff
On social media, CURE® recently asked its readers to share some tips for others for coping with roadblocks they might experience on their cancer journey. Here, we share some of their responses.
By Jessica Lough
Life can be ridiculous, one survivor writes.
August 23rd 2020
By Khevin Barnes
While it may seem beneficial to attach ourselves to the memories of our pre-cancer existence, it does little to help us focus on the here and now.
August 22nd 2020
Anxiety, fear and panic may be some of the most difficult feelings to manage during cancer treatment. Here are some ways of dealing with these emotions to make you feel better.
August 20th 2020
What had eluded my wife and I, and not without great consequence, was the damage cancer had inflicted upon our apartment. Years and years of trauma, PTSD triggers, and bone-chilling memories had snuck in and festered around us like cockroaches.
August 11th 2020
On social media, CURE® recently asked its readers to share how they cope with anxiety leading up to their next scans. Here, we share some of their responses.
August 9th 2020
By Bonnie Annis
After a traumatic event, such as breast cancer, it's important for a person to self-monitor. Feelings of anxiety or depression can be debilitating, but there's no reason to suffer in silence.
August 8th 2020
By Doris Cardwell
That sinking feeling in the pit of your stomach is familiar to those who have heard the words "you have cancer". Telling someone not to worry post treatment can be like telling them to not breathe. Listening is more productive than telling survivors not to worry.
August 7th 2020
By Laura Yeager
Although I was never a member of a sorority in the traditional sense, having breast cancer has put me into a sorority of women (and a few men) and created lifelong freidnships.
August 4th 2020
By Danielle Ripley-Burgess
A colon cancer survivor reflects on receiving her first diagnosis as a high school student, and offers current students whose academic careers have been altered by COVID-19 some advice on how they'll get through the missed experiences.
August 2nd 2020
A metastatic breast cancer survivor notes that It takes bravery to choose friends with cancer, but she stresses that the love and joy that comes with those friendships far outweigh the potential grief.
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