You may find it difficult to share such personal information, but there are several good reasons to talk with the people who are with your child for the majority of his or her day.
Learning that you have cancer can make you feel terribly isolated. But you are not alone. Think about the many people who surround you and want to help support you through your treatment into survivorship. Who is on your team?
If you’re a cancer patient, taking a vacation might be exactly what you need. A vacation trip can provide a welcome respite from treatment sessions and visits to the doctor.
A serious illness such as cancer exerts an unfamiliar kind of stress for which most of us are not prepared. Know that there is help and relief for some of the tension and feelings you are experiencing.
You may feel completely unprepared to help your spouse or partner. Know that you are in a position to make an enormous impact on your spouse’s experience of treatment and recovery.
If you or someone you care for is about to start chemotherapy, the process can be intimidating. Clinical Nurse Specialist Josette Snyder shares tips on preparing and getting through treatment more comfortably.
When cancer becomes a part of your life, holiday spirit can be hard to come by. Clinical Nurse Specialist Josette Snyder offers strategies that may help.
What is cancer etiquette? Simply interacting with a friend or loved one who has cancer in a friendly, empathetic and appropriate way. Nurse practitioner Jamie Kabat has some tips.