In this podcast, Dr. Anna Roshal talks with Dr. Tarah Ballinger and exercise physiologist Danielle Halsey about what people with cancer should know about cancer-related fatigue, including what causes it and how exercise can help manage it.
Dr. Alyssa Berns shares what you should know if you’ve been diagnosed with cancer in the emergency department, including questions to ask and what your next steps should be after leaving emergency care and transitioning into cancer care.
Dr. Cristiane Decat Bergerot discusses what people with cancer and their caregivers should know about coping with waiting periods during cancer, including how to manage your emotions during a wait and when to seek help.
Some nonstick cookware can contain man-made chemicals that may pose risks to the environment and your health. Here, learn what these chemicals are, what the research says about how they could affect your cancer risk, and tips for using cookware.
Dr. Nathaniel Myall shares what people with disabilities who have cancer should know about navigating their care, discussing their disability with the health care team, and requesting accommodations during treatment.
Physical therapist Sharon Leslie shares how peripheral neuropathy can impact people with cancer and survivors, the challenges it can cause during physical activity, how exercise can help, and tips for getting started.
Cancer survivor Ruth Fein Revell shares what it was like being diagnosed with a rare cancer, the challenges she faced during treatment, how she learned to advocate for herself while navigating her care, and her advice for other people with cancer looking to do the same.
4 Ways to Manage Setbacks in Your Cancer Recovery: A Young African American Breast Cancer Survivor’s Perspective
In this post, Dr. Kayoll Gyan shares what to know about the cancer healing timeline, including prioritizing the emotional and spiritual aspects of your healing, 4 ways to manage setbacks in your healing timeline, and what she learned about healing during her own cancer experience.
There is a myth that getting a “base tan” can protect your skin from future sunburns or perhaps even skin cancer. But the reality is, no tan is a healthy tan. Here, find out why trying to get a “base tan” could cause further skin damage.
Breast cancer survivor Diana Abehssera shares what it was like being diagnosed with cancer at 32, how she coped during intensive treatment, and how she moved forward with rebuilding her life after cancer.