Early-stage tumors often don’t produce any cancer symptoms. But if you notice a lump on your skin, a significant change in bathroom habits or any of these other potential cancer symptoms, talk to your doctor.
What’s the best diet when you have breast cancer? Can you ever skip chemo? How can you support a friend with breast cancer? Discover tips, mythbusters and more (and remember to get your mammogram, too.)
Cancer treatment is less confusing when you understand the terms your treatment team is using. Here are eight basic definitions you should know.
If you don’t have nutrition-related side effects from your cancer treatment that limit your ability to eat and/or digest food, you can follow a generally healthy diet.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Changes in skin and nails during cancer treatment can be upsetting. They can also put you at risk for infection. Find out how a few changes in your routine can help.
The right relaxation techniques can help you take charge of how you feel and minimize the negative effects of radiation therapy for cancer. Get four tips.
After breast cancer surgery, many women are caught off guard by a lack of sensation in their breast(s) and other affected areas. Find out how to deal with this unexpected side effect.
During breast cancer treatment, it’s common to wrestle with fatigue. You know you should exercise, but how do you start when you are tired all the time? Get some fatigue-busting advice from a physical therapist who works with breast cancer patients each day.
Art therapy can help people with cancer and their loved ones express their feelings and cope with stress and anxiety. Find out how it works.
Genetic testing technology is always evolving, and one newer kind of test — that identifies inherited genetic mutations linked to increased risk for colon cancer — may find genetic changes previously missed by earlier methods.