Chemo brain, or chemotherapy-induced cognitive impairment, is a mental fog that can affect cancer survivors’ memory, attention and ability to process information. Here’s a look at how common it is and strategies for coping.
It can be overwhelming enough when your child is diagnosed with cancer, yet infertility caused by cancer treatment should be a top concern among parents facing this reality. A pediatric oncologist walks us through why this is a conversation worth having.
If you’re undergoing cancer treatment, you may worry about the effect that chemotherapy and radiation may have on your loved ones and others around you. Our cancer care nurse explains what you need to know.
If you have cancer, you’re likely stressed. Our experts offer some ways to relieve your stress.
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If you don’t have nutrition-related side effects from your cancer treatment that limit your ability to eat or digest food, you can generally follow a healthy diet.
After you receive a diagnosis of cancer, starting or maintaining an exercise routine might seem like the least of your worries.
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 shares tips on the best way to approach alternative therapies if you’ve been diagnosed with cancer.
Our dietitian offers tips for what you can eat during cancer treatment to feel as strong and healthy as possible.
An immunotherapy called CAR T-cell therapy was approved by the FDA last year for children and young adults with relapsed or refractory B cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia. “It will save lives,” says pediatric hematologist-oncologist Rabi Hanna, MD.