People living with cancer and cancer survivors are more likely to get sicker from the flu and develop complications, making a yearly flu shot especially important, even for family members, friends, and caregivers.
Colon cancer survivor David Nethero describes how he used meditation and positive mental imagery to cope with some of the physical side effects of chemotherapy and be present in the moment.
There are so many things to consider before a trip, but what about if you are traveling to receive cancer treatment? Here is some practical advice to help ease your mind and make the transition a bit easier.
Ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the sun can damage the eyes, as well as the skin around them. Learn more about choosing the best sunglasses to help prevent cancer, cataracts, and conditions that can lead to vision loss.
Besides deciding where to go, what to do, and what to pack, there are a number of important things about your health to discuss before leaving town. Learn more about special travel considerations for people with cancer.
High temperatures can cause issues for people receiving cancer treatment. Get some tips on staying cool and hydrated this summer.
ASCO President Dr. Clifford Hudis explores the relationship between weight, diet, and cancer risk.
Food safety is important for people who are receiving or recovering from cancer treatment. To help prevent serious foodborne illness, here is a list of high-risk foods.
Cancer exercise specialist Carol Michaels explains the benefits of exercising during and after cancer treatment and gives some tips on starting an exercise plan.
Many people with cancer will lose much more than an hour of sleep this weekend after the switch to Daylight Saving Time. Here are 10 tips to make the spring forward a bit easier and help you sleep better all year long.