FROM THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Increased vaccination rates can help reduce cervical cancer as a worldwide health threat.
by William G. Nelson, MD, PhD
Investigating the Keto Diet’s Effects on Cancer | Early Chemotherapy Dose Reductions May Affect Breast Cancer Outcomes | Screening for Lung Cancer in Rural Areas | Clinical Trials Need Cancer Caregivers Too | Targeted Treatments for Tots | Medicare to Cover CAR-T Cell Therapy | What’s Next?
YOUR CANCER GUIDE
Follow these steps to find a therapist who can meet your needs.
by Hester Hill Schnipper
CAREGIVING WITH CONFIDENCE
Treatment-related expenses can increase stress on both caregivers and patients. Learning to talk about these concerns may help ease the burden.
by Aimee Swartz
Advocating for federal funds for medical research pays off when the effort is constant and compelling.
by Brandon L. Leonard, MA, and J. Tod Guidry, PhD
Researchers are working to expand the benefits of immunotherapy by making “cold” tumors “hot” so they can respond better to treatments.
by Kendall K. Morgan
Patients find each other online and get support they say is unparalleled, but with openness comes concern about privacy.
by Kate Yandell
Genetic testing for mutations in the BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes creates opportunities for cancer risk reduction. But 25 years after the mutations were discovered, some who could benefit from testing are still left out.
by Sue Rochman
Brain cancer survivor Lanette Veres sends cards and packages to others with the disease. She believes no one should face cancer alone.
by Lindsey Konkel
Step to It | Low-Effort Eats
Drawing on her own experiences as a teenager who learned her mother had pancreatic cancer, Marisa Bardach Ramel urges adolescents in similar situations to embrace all emotions—even the ugly ones.
by Marci A. Landsmann
Experts offer advice on parenting a child who has had cancer, what to look for in a primary care provider, and peripheral neuropathy.
Various kinds of artistic expression can play a role in processing the emotional effects of cancer.
by Bradley Jones
Readers share snapshots of their lives today.
Cancer centers are taking advantage of their in-house molecular laboratories to selectively test certain cancer patients for the coronavirus.
by Anna Azvolinsky
The National Cancer Institute and the Food and Drug Administration have provided guidance for managing clinical trials amid the spread of the novel coronavirus. Cancer centers are making changes to care for some patients enrolled in trials.
A couple who lost their daughter to brain cancer builds a charity that connects parents, hospitals and researchers with data.
Cancer patients in the U.S. are feeling impacts from the new coronavirus.
Screening reduces lung cancer mortality but is underutilized.
The Food and Drug Administration has approved a combination of two immunotherapy drugs to treat certain patients with liver cancer.
Cancer patients have a unique risk profile in this pandemic.
Handle With Care
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