An after-treatment exercise program can boost physical and mental health in more ways than one. Cancer Exercise Specialist Carol Michaels describes the first steps toward a safe exercise plan.
Women who survive gynecologic cancer have unique needs. Understanding and addressing these needs will help them celebrate and enjoy their lives after treatment ends.
As a cancer survivor, you may look forward to going back to routines from life before cancer—including a return to work. Going back to work can give an important sense of purpose, but it takes some extra planning for a smooth transition.
Advocate Angela Lee shares her advocacy story and 3 things to consider if you’re a long-term survivor.
Advocate Anita Mitchell shares her advocacy story and 5 ways she tries to avoid advocacy burnout.
Chaplain Libby Boatwright describes how providing palliative care is a team approach and explains the unique role that the chaplain plays.
After cancer treatment ends, you might not return to work because of physical, emotional, or other reasons. This can add more stress to your life. Here are some ways to ease money woes and adjust to new settings.
Living with cancer is filled with important dates—milestones. Here are 6 tips to make sure they matter to you in the right way.
For 10 years, mesothelioma survivor Heather Von St. James has turned her survivor story into an annual celebration that encourages us all to face our fears and smash them.
A good exercise program can help reduce the side effects of surgery and treatments. Exercise expert, Carol Michaels, gives practical advice for balance and strength after cancer treatment.