Breaking the news to your child that you have cancer is an emotional roller coaster and there are no absolute right or wrong ways to do it. It’s like so much of life and parenting — you do the best you can.
If you are undergoing treatment for cancer, it’s important to be prepared. A cancer specialist provides advice about taking charge and being informed.
An oncologist explains why the word “cancer” shouldn’t immediately evoke fear.
Chemotherapy, surgery or radiation aren’t always part of a prostate cancer treatment plan. A urologist explains what to expect after a prostate cancer diagnosis, including the possibility of active surveillance.
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The complex medical terms used to describe cancer can be overwhelming. Here’s what you should know about two unique forms of cancer.
If you learn you have cancer, you’ll want to understand your prognosis – what your outcomes may be. An oncologist offers key information you should know.
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 have a sarcoma, it’s best to be treated by an experienced team at a multidisciplinary center. Here are five advantages such a center offers in treating this rare form of cancer.
Several research studies suggest that our four-legged friends may be able to help our health in even more life-saving ways: by picking up the scent of chemical compounds present in melanoma and cancers of the prostate, bladder, lung and breast.
If you’ve been diagnosed with cancer, you might think about quitting smoking and wonder, “Why bother?” Here are three good reasons that may surprise you.