People with existing health conditions, like cancer, should get an annual flu shot. Learn about the latest types of flu vaccines and where to find them for this year’s flu season.
The flu can cause serious problems for people with cancer. Protect yourself with an annual flu shot.
Peggy Burhenn, a clinical nurse specialist, gives practical advice for getting a restful night’s sleep.
Quitting smoking is a journey that involves many steps. Cancer survivor Tracy Anderson walks us through the steps that worked for her.
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.
With flu season around the corner, here are 5 tips to help you lower your risk of being sick.
Cancer and cancer treatments often weaken the immune system, making it harder for the body to protect itself from foodborne illness. So how can you stay food safe? This infographic produced by Cancer.Net and the USDA Food Safety and Inspection Service can help.
Skin cancer is the most common, and most preventable, type of cancer. So how can you protect you and your family? Here are 10 tips to keep in mind as you finish out the summer.
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.