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.
Algunos sobrevivientes de cáncer se preguntan cómo empezar una rutina regular de ejercicio. ¿Cuáles son los beneficios? ¿Hay riesgos después del tratamiento? Maria Garcia-Jimenez, MS, ha compilado las recomendaciones y la evidencia.
Una dieta saludable y control de peso son muy importantes para sobrevivientes de cáncer porque afectan su calidad de vida y están asociadas con menor riesgo de canceres secundarios y de recurrencias. En seguida encontrara sugerencias para una buena nutrición.
One out of three cancers could be prevented by eating a healthy diet, being physically active, and maintaining a healthy weight. Get advice on making positive life choices to decrease your cancer risk.
Whether you’re pursuing a small or large goal, you will need determination and perseverance to accomplish what you’ve resolved to do. Here are 10 tips for staying on course.
Do you know how to be SMART about goal setting? Strengthen your New Year’s resolutions by setting realistic and reachable goals.
According to a new Journal of Clinical Oncology study, physical inactivity and TV watching are linked to higher mortality risks for colorectal cancer survivors. However, you don't have to miss your favorite shows to become more active.
With so many holiday traditions revolving around the dinner table, grocery shopping is a major task this time of year. Here are 10 tips to make grocery shopping less of a chore for people with cancer.
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.