Stanley Clark shares what it was like being involved in his aunt’s hospice care plan after her diagnosis of advanced cancer, including how he became involved, how it helped his aunt at the end of her life, and what other caregivers should know.
Karen Warner Schueler describes what it was like to suddenly become a caregiver after her husband was diagnosed with metastatic cancer and what helped her avoid burnout from the role.
Patient advocate Patty Spears discusses what eligibility criteria for cancer clinical trials are, why they’re important to cancer research, and how eligibility criteria are changing to include more people with cancer in clinical trials.
In this podcast, Dr. Brian Shuch and genetic counselor Lauren Bear discuss genetic conditions linked to kidney cancer, how they can impact people with kidney cancer and their families, and what to expect if you’re referred to meet with a genetic counselor.
In this post, Dr. Charles Kamen and Dr. Gwendolyn Quinn discuss how to find trusted cancer care providers who are trained in LGBTQ+ health.
Metastatic breast cancer survivor Marianne McNally describes how genomic testing and creating a game plan with her care team has allowed her to have a sense of control throughout her cancer experience.
How Finding the Right Primary Care Physician During Cancer Has Helped My Physical and Emotional Health
In this post, metastatic breast cancer survivor Martha Carlson shares why searching for the right primary care physician during cancer was so important for her and how this doctor helps her understand and address her overall health.
A biopsy is a valuable procedure for diagnosing and treating cancer. But some people may worry that a biopsy could lead to the cancer spreading. In this post, we discuss how this idea started, and why the benefits of biopsies outweigh the risks.
Dr. Elyce Cardonick discusses the unique challenges of facing cancer while pregnant and how patients can navigate pregnancy while receiving cancer treatment.
In this podcast, 3 experts discuss what it means to have the capacity to make decisions during cancer, and what families and caregivers should know if they need to make decisions on behalf of someone else.