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We understand how overwhelming it can be when you or your loved one is coping with cancer.
The Cancer Center Newsletter was developed to ease some of the burden of this "information overload," by featuring various topics in an easy-to-understand format.
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When cancer enters your life, you can take charge by becoming your own advocate. Cancer self- advocacy involves taking an active role in your cancer care. First, you’ll need to put the right cancer team in place.
If you have accidentally leaked urine when sneezing, coughing, or changing positions, you are not alone. Urinary incontinence (UI), or the inability to control urination, can affect both women and men during and after cancer treatment.
Fear is something many people experience after a cancer diagnosis. It is natural to be fearful about undergoing cancer treatment, but it doesn’t mean you have to let the fear take over.
Cancer can put a strain on intimate relationships. Treatments for cancer and the disease itself can cause changes in sexual desire and function. If your physical appearance has changed, you may also feel less attractive or desirable.
You may experience bone pain at some point in your cancer journey, particularly if you are battling advanced cancer. Bone pain can cause a dull or deep ache in a bone or bone region.
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