• Acknowledging the Stress of Cancer

    A patient advocate session at the San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium offered practical tips for dealing with cancer.

    by Marci A. Landsmann

  • Balancing Early-Stage Prostate Cancer Decisions

    Choices about screening and treatment for early-stage prostate cancer are complex and largely personal.

    by Kendall K. Morgan

  • Survivor Profile

    Strength in the Pack

    While undergoing treatment for colon cancer, Trevor Maxwell started Man Up to Cancer, a support community for men.

    by Jon Kelvey

  • Forward Look

    A Closer Look at Survivorship Among Hispanics

    Study investigates factors that contribute to cancer outcomes in a large and growing segment of the U.S. population.

    by Sharon Tregaskis

  • Telling Your Children About Your Advanced Cancer Diagnosis

    Providing age-appropriate information can help children process your diagnosis and ask questions.

    by Lorna Collier

  • October 22: The Week in Cancer News

    Researchers suggest Black women should be screened for breast cancer at age 40, and a couple reflect on how a cancer diagnosis affected their adoption journey.

    by Bradley Jones

  • Rethinking Clinical Trials

    Could changes spurred by safety concerns during the pandemic make clinical trials more accessible to patients?

    by Charlotte Huff

  • More Options for Treating Melanoma

    With targeted drugs, immunotherapies and treatment combinations now available, people with advanced melanoma have choices to make.

    by Kendall K. Morgan

  • Survivor Profile

    A Plan of Action

    Jamil Rivers supported her husband through two serious illnesses before she was diagnosed with metastatic breast cancer. Her experiences as a Black woman undergoing treatment inspired her to tackle health inequities.

    by Queen Muse

  • Oncology Takes on Cannabis

    People take cannabis to treat an array of cancer-related symptoms and side effects. Legal prohibitions have stymied attempts at research into cannabis in cancer patients, but doctors are finding creative ways to study its effects.

    by Kate Yandell