Every day, we understand a little bit more about how to cope with cancer. Through expert research, we’re learning what we can expect, discovering how to manage symptoms, even understanding how chemical changes in the body drive our emotions. Here are some of the latest revelations that might help you.
Understanding and managing cancer pain can help minimize the discomfort so you can get back to living.
Cancer makes it so hard to sleep, but you can reestablish healthy sleep habits and to strengthen your immunity and aid recovery.
Cancer disrupts the gut-brain connection and microbiome. Learn what you can eat to feel better physically and emotionally.
So what exactly is happening in there that prevents us from jumping right back into life the day after treatment ends?
Coping with cancer evokes so many questions. Here are some from a recent webinar. Feel free to submit you own.
Knowing in advance can help you prepare, or it can overwhelm you. What do you wish you had known?
Finding the balance between control and acceptance helps us deal with somewhat predictable cancer emotions.
Often the benefits of participating in a clinical trial outweigh the downsides. But how do you know?
Maintaining intimacy is hard enough without cancer, but throw in a little anxiety, surgery and treatment side effects...
Coping with cancer is never easy. Here are some ways to counteract the added stress of COVID
Loss is an intrinsic part of the cancer experience, bringing with it, heartache and sorrow.
Metaphors shape our conversation and emotions around cancer.
A scary name keeps us from getting the support we need and deserve.
Coping with cancer is hard enough, but we have to deal with the high cost of treatment too.
Understanding the recipe for cancer can shed some light on the question we all want answered.
Partnering with your medical team helps you get the best care.
Coping is hard. Trying new ways to think and act can help you learn what works for you.
Panic, fear of death, stress, anxiety, a sense of isolation and depression are common cancer emotions.
Changes in brain chemistry contribute to the emotional turmoil of cancer. But you can quiet the storm.
Cancer caregivers experience complex emotions when caring for a loved one. Learn what to expect and how to help yourself be a better caregiver.
Resilience is a muscle built by practice. Here are some things you can try to strengthen your resiliency.
Anxiety and depression are common side effects of breast cancer, but not commonly addressed
Alternative medicine is no cure for cancer. But complementary and integrative care can help.
Meditation can help reduce anxiety and depression, increase energy and focus and contribute to well being.
Exercise can help minimize symptoms, speed recovery, reduce recurrence and maybe even prevent cancer.