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Cancer Center Newsletter

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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Past Newsletters

February 2008 - Coping with chemobrain

Chemotherapy-related cognitive dysfunction is known as “chemobrain” among cancer patients. Although cognitive side effects may be subtle, chemobrain can be upsetting, frustrating and scary for those who experience it.

January 2008 - Managing cancer-related fatigue

If you are fighting cancer, chances are you have experienced fatigue at some point. Cancer-related fatigue (CRF) is a very real and prevalent medical condition. At the same time, it is one of the least understood symptoms of cancer and its treatments.

December 2007 - Coping with cancer during the holidays

If you are fighting cancer, the holidays become even more complicated. You may experience a mixture of complex and conflicting emotions, including excitement, sadness, worry, exhaustion, hope, and uncertainty. It can be difficult to balance these complex feelings with the holiday spirit.

November 2007 - Cancer and diabetes

If you are managing cancer and diabetes, you understand how difficult it can be. Regardless of which disease came first, know you are not the only one dealing with this situation. Cancer and diabetes often co-exist. And, while managing both diseases simultaneously can be difficult, it can be done.

October 2007 - Cancer survivorship

It can take time to recover from cancer, not just physically, but mentally and emotionally as well. And although life may not return to exactly the way it was before you were diagnosed, you can find ways to move forward. Instead of trying to “get back to normal,” try to find out what is normal for you now.

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