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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.

Side Effect Management

Barbara Tako
A two-time cancer survivor notes that although long-term cancer side effects can pile up, many are manageable.
Mike Hennessy Sr., Chairman and Founder
Exercise can help prevent excess fatigue for survivors of cancer and other issues are explored in this summer issue of CURE.
Mike Hennessy Sr., Chairman and Founder
In the summer 2020 edition of HEAL we speak with experts on the very real challenges patients face when confronted with "chemo brain". 
Beth Fand Incollingo
Scalp cooling can safely preserve hair for some patients who are undergoing chemotherapy, and experts want to make the technology more widely available.
 
Leah Lawrence
People who have had cancer often contend with deep, pervasive exhaustion. The counterintuitive cure: exercise.
Jeannette Moninger
Despite distance and a pandemic, telehealth keeps patients with cancer in close touch with their doctors.
Dara Chadwick
Cancer-related cognitive dysfunction affects many survivors. But the right strategies can optimize thinking and memory — and help lift that fog.
 
Tamera Anderson-Hanna
CURE® interviews Voices contributor Tamera Anderson-Hanna on the benefits of continuing to perform yoga at home for both patients with cancer experiencing lymphedema, as well as caregivers looking to address their own mental well-being.
 
Barbara Tako
It's easy to accept certain challenging side effects from the cancer journey as a "new normal", something you can't shake no matter what. But even with cancer fatigue feeling insurmountable, there are ways to handle it.
Beth Fand Incollingo and Ryan McDonald
In this episode of the “CURE Talks Cancer” podcast, we spoke with breast cancer specialist Dr. Julie Nangia about the increase of popularity in the use of devices known as cold caps to help patients with solid tumors receiving treatment for their disease keep more of their hair from falling out.
 
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