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Cure Media Group, LLC.
2 Clarke Drive
Suite 100
Cranbury, NJ 08512
P: 800-210-2873

Copyright © 2019
CURE Media Group.
All rights reserved.
Cure Media Group, LLC. All Rights Reserved.
CURE does not provide medical, diagnostic, or treatment advice.


Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
In our lives before cancer, we have several avenues for our energy including family, work, school, volunteer work and on and on. We were able to juggle it all. But after a diagnosis, we need to choose one or two passions and let the rest go.
Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
People may tell me that I look good, but I don't always feel that way.
Jessica Skarzynski
Recovery from cancer doesn’t just involve physical health; it often involves overcoming the financial barriers between illness and wellness that make moving forward seem impossible.
Silas Inman
Tavalisse (fostamatinib) was granted approval by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for patients with chronic immune thrombocytopenia (ITP) after they had an insufficiencent response to another therapy.
Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
Patients with cancer are often asked when they’ll be done with chemotherapy or treatment. Those of us with blood cancers and bone marrow type of cancers such as aplastic anemia, myelodysplastic syndrome, lymphoma and leukemia, along with a host of other cancers sadly have to say, “never.”
Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
By cancer standards, 104 months is a long time, but for me, it flew by. As my oncologist has said about all of her patients, it is never long enough. I always want to write more, do more, travel more and live life more.
Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
We stumble, we fall, we hear the cancer may have returned, we wait for tests to come back and we have rough times along the way. We need to learn to walk, whether we are limping or not.
Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
Americans have a lot to learn. We need to embrace the importance of not always talking, but of touching. I have been so lucky.
I am used to the procedure itself, but will never get used to the anxiety of awaiting the results. All cancer survivors go through this anxiety, no matter what type of cancer has been diagnosed.
Jane Biehl, Ph.D.
Yes, some of it is. For years before chemo, I have gone into a room and forgotten why I was there. I have never been good with names, and it has gotten worse. But chemo fog is different.

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