If you have early-stage lung cancer but your body can’t handle the stress of surgery, there’s now a safe alternative that many people don’t know about. Learn more.
Immunotherapy — drugs that use your body’s immune system to kill diseases — has become an important tool for treating some types of cancer. And now, people with advanced bladder cancer have an immunotherapy option.
An early-phase clinical trial at Cleveland Clinic is investigating the use of viruses with brain tumors. So far, the therapy is showing some signs of success.
Prostate cancer comes back quicker in men with a variant of a certain gene. About half of U.S. men have it. Knowing which patients have the variant could help doctors treat prostate cancer better.
Fighting cancer isn’t just about stopping cancer cells; there’s a mental health side to this struggle. While sadness, anger and other emotions are normal, it’s important to get help if you notice signs of depression, anxiety or even post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Here’s what to look for.
Communication and an open mind can help you and your partner find new paths to intimacy when cancer causes problems in the bedroom.
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.
If you have just been diagnosed with breast cancer, you may not realize how regular exercise can make you stronger in the fight. Find out what you need to know.
We often suggest that our patients pack a small bag to bring to chemotherapy. Having a few familiar items from home can help ease anxiety you might be feeling. And these things can help you distract yourself while your treatment is administered.
Some women with certain breast cancers may safely avoid chemotherapy after surgery, according to results of a recent study. The research, which is part of a growing body of evidence, shows that a genetic test can determine your risk of not including chemotherapy in cancer treatment.