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  • More Data on COVID-19 Vaccination and Cancer

    Studies indicate that many people with cancer have an antibody response to the vaccines, but this response may be reduced or absent in certain patients.

    by Anna Goshua

  • Putting the Patient in the Driver’s Seat

    In her new book, Cancer Support Community executive chair Kim Thiboldeaux offers advice to patients on how to steer their way through a cancer diagnosis, treatment and beyond.

    by Kevin McLaughlin

  • A Closer Look at Sarcopenia

    Gastrointestinal oncologist and health services researcher Ryan Nipp discusses new research about how muscle quality correlates with cancer outcomes.

    by Ashley P. Taylor

  • Rethinking Access to Disability Benefits

    Advances in screening and treatment mean there are more cancer survivors than ever, but survivors who struggle to work can face difficulty getting disability payments.

    by Jen Tota McGivney

  • How Long Do Immunotherapy Side Effects Last?

    For people with melanoma who receive immune checkpoint inhibitors after surgery, side effects can remain even after treatment has been completed. These chronic side effects are most often mild.

    by Anna Goshua

  • Chemobrain: It’s Not Your Imagination

    Scientists discussed the mechanisms of chemotherapy-related cognitive impairment at a session dedicated to symptom science at the AACR Annual Meeting 2021.

    by Marci A. Landsmann

  • Cancer Care’s Virtual Revolution

    The pandemic has made telehealth a necessity for many cancer patients. When the crisis clears, these technological tools may improve cancer care in the long term.

    by Stephen Ornes

  • Your Cancer Guide

    Feeling Close Through Cancer

    Cancer treatments may make having sex difficult, but there are more ways to demonstrate love.

    by Hester Hill Schnipper

  • Caregiving With Confidence

    Preserving Dignity

    Caregivers can help ensure loved ones feel valued and respected.

    by Karen J. Bannan

  • Healthy Habits

    Exercising at Home

    Most cancer survivors can find a way to work out safely, even during the pandemic.

    by Tara Santora

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