Dr. Schapira recently attended the Annual Meeting on Supportive Care in Cancer. In this post, she shares what she took away from this multidisciplinary group of health professionals and researchers about managing the physical and emotional side effects of cancer.
Next in our Research Round Up series, Robert Maki, MD, and Melissa Hudson, MD, share research on sarcoma and childhood cancers.
Many people hear the words “palliative care” and think “hospice.” However, palliative care is not the same thing as hospice care. Learn more about how palliative care provides support and relief to people with cancer from ASCO experts and a cancer survivor.
Expert-led podcasts explaining research on kidney cancer and melanoma, featuring Brian I. Rini, MD, and Paul Chapman, MD.
The bacteria that cause food poisoning love summer cookouts. So, it is important to keep food safety in mind, especially for people who are receiving or recovering from cancer treatment. Kristina Beaugh, MPH, and Tina Hanes, RD, from the U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Safety and Inspection Service provide tips on making your barbeques and picnics food safe this summer.
First in our summer Research Round Up podcast series, Charles Loprinzi, MD, and Ezra Cohen, MD, unpack some of science highlights from the 2015 ASCO Annual Meeting.
Last week, Lidia Schapira, MD, FASCO, became the new Editor in Chief of Cancer.Net. She has spent her career working to improve communication between patients and doctors and has a distinct vision for the future of Cancer.Net.
In this podcast, experts Charles Ryan, MD, and Thomas Powles, MD, talk about bladder cancer treatment, including some of the new approaches that are being developed.
Is More Extensive Surgery Better for Early-Stage Oral Cancer? – Research from the 2015 ASCO Annual Meeting
Doctors worldwide have struggled with this question for decades. A new study presented today at the 2015 ASCO Annual Meeting provides clarification on whether lymph nodes should be removed before or after cancer has been detected in the nodes of people with early-stage oral cancer.
A recent study shows that people who took a form of vitamin B3 called nicotinamide developed fewer non-melanoma skin cancers. In this podcast, Patricia A. Ganz, MD, discusses this study and what it means for people at risk for skin cancer.