Social media can help oncologists share valuable research to improve how they treat patients. Patients can also use social media to improve their own care.
The use of technology to deliver health care services can help patients who can’t visit their doctors in person. Known as “telehealth,” this way for doctors to communicate with patients has already helped improve the lives of patients with cancer.
Patient educators answer questions about cancer, treatment, and side effects. This prepares patients and family members to make educated health care decisions.
Music therapists provide personalized music-based interventions to address patients’ physical, emotional, cognitive, spiritual, and social needs.
Learn how a tumor board brings together doctors with different expertise to determine a patient’s best possible cancer treatment and care plan.
In this month’s From the Editor’s Desk, Dr. Schapira discusses peer support and how it can help patients and their caregivers manage the challenges that cancer brings.
The reasons why some women experience a late recurrence of breast cancer are complex. In this post, Dr. Crystal Moore describes who may be at risk of late recurrence and 5 things you can do to thrive in your life and survivorship.
Not only is exercise safe during cancer treatment, it may help reduce side effects and offer other health benefits. Here’s how to get or stay active after a cancer diagnosis.
Art therapists use the visual arts to help people with cancer achieve wellness goals.
The Multidisciplinary Thoracic Cancers Symposium brings oncology professionals together to discuss ways to best treat people with lung cancer and other thoracic cancers. Dr. Nathan Pennell describes some of the research presented on targeted therapy, radiation therapy, and health disparities.