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.
You’re in the middle of treatment for cancer — one of the most serious, scary and intense experiences ever. Is it safe to go on vacation during cancer treatment?
You might be surprised to hear that having a brain tumor doesn’t necessarily mean you have cancer. Some tumors are benign. While they are not cancerous, they can still cause problems depending on their location.
If you’ve been diagnosed with breast cancer, here are 14 questions you should ask your doctor to more actively participate in your care.
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Can having chemotherapy before surgery boost your chance of success? A breast cancer specialist discusses if and when it’s the right decision for you.
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.
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’re facing chemotherapy, here are 10 tips to help it be less intimidating.
Does your mouth have the taste of old pennies? The condition is more common than you might think. Find out what might be giving your mouth a metallic taste.
After you receive a diagnosis of cancer, starting or maintaining an exercise routine might seem like the least of your worries.