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  • Forward Look

    Cancer Misinformation

    Bad advice shared online can have a negative effect, even if it’s not followed.

    by Erin O'Donnell

  • Caregiving With Confidence

    The Money Discussion

    Bringing up the topic of finances might feel taboo, but transparency can help ensure that caregivers can plan and pivot during a loved one’s treatment.

    by K.J. Bannan

  • Q&A

    Invisible Care

    In a new book, Kate Washington offers a piercing personal account from the front lines of caregiving, and places her experiences in the broader context of societal norms.

    by Marci A. Landsmann

  • Caregiving With Confidence

    Feeling Distant

    A little bit of planning can help streamline cancer care, even when you are caregiving from afar.

    by Karen J. Bannan

  • Q&A

    Cancer, From the Other Side

    When Liza Marshall was diagnosed with stage III breast cancer, she and her husband, oncologist John Marshall, had to chart new waters.

    by Marci A. Landsmann

  • Caregiving With Confidence

    Preserving Dignity

    Caregivers can help ensure loved ones feel valued and respected.

    by Karen J. Bannan

  • Sound Advice

    Your Questions, Our Answers

    Maintaining relationships through cancer, feeling unappreciated as a caregiver, and finding information that's relevant to young people with cancer.

  • On Being Asked Not to Tell: Hiding Illness From Loved Ones

    Keeping her grandfather’s cancer a secret from him felt counterintuitive to Tina Chai as a teen, but conversations with other Chinese Americans helped her understand the reasons Chinese physicians and families may practice cancer nondisclosure.

    by Tina Chai

  • When Young Adults Need Care

    For adolescents and young adults who have been diagnosed with cancer, caregivers can play an influential—but often overlooked—role in providing help and support.

    by Carly Flumer

  • Caregiving With Confidence

    Anticipatory Grief

    When a loved one has advanced cancer, it’s common to mourn the loss that hasn’t happened yet.

    by Karen J. Bannan

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