Dr. Ramila Shilpakar shares what the cancer experience is like in Nepal, including the stigma surrounding the disease, how people with cancer access care, and how international organizations have helped to improve cancer care in the country.
On this year’s World Health Day, Dr. Lidia Schapira discusses the importance of addressing cancer as a global issue and how Cancer.Net is working to provide expert-vetted information to people all over the world.
In this "Spotlight On" post, pelvic physical therapist Lucia Miller shares how her role in the cancer care team helps people with cancer restore the bladder, bowel, and sexual functions that may have been changed during cancer and its treatment.
Dr. Mona Hassan describes what cancer care is like in Lebanon, including the significant disparities in cancer care between Lebanese people and refugees in the country.
In this podcast, Drs. Lidia Schapira and Daniel Mulrooney discuss a study about mental health outcomes for adolescent and young adult cancer survivors and how the cancer community can better support survivors’ mental health needs.
In this month’s “From the Editor’s Desk,” Dr. Lidia Schapira discusses the importance of having a written survivorship care plan and ways that cancer survivors can better navigate their follow-up care.
In this post, Dr. Larissa Nekhlyudov discusses the role of your primary care provider in your cancer care and how they can help you throughout your cancer experience, from diagnosis through survivorship.
Dr. Julie Gralow, Chief Medical Officer of ASCO, answers common questions and concerns people with cancer have about the COVID-19 vaccines available in the United States.
In this post, oncology pharmacist Cynthia Herrera discusses how people with cancer can work with their oncology pharmacist to receive support and what role the oncology pharmacist plays on the cancer care team.
In this month’s “From the Editor’s Desk,” Dr. Lidia Schapira reflects on the importance of the National Cancer Act of 1971 for people with cancer and how the Act still plays a critical role in cancer research today, 50 years later.