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Volume No. 5, Issue No. 1
CR's editor-in-chief says goodbye.
CR readers talk about cancer's financial toll.
A new study finds weight training can benefit women with lymphedema.
Telephone counseling can help teens quit smoking.
Thanks to medical advances, young leukemia and lymphoma patients today have a better survival than ever before.
Two new studies illustrate the interplay between cancer and personal relationships.
A young cancer survivor learns to navigate a new chapter in her life after cancer treatment.
Learning about side effects of cancer drugs is an evolving science, which includes weighing drugs’ risks and benefits, and monitoring for adverse reactions.
Baseball legend Mickey Mantle died of liver cancer in 1995 at age 62. Today, a better understanding of the biology of the disease is leading to the development of new drugs that might significantly extend life.
As researchers learn more about the role epigenetics plays in cell behavior, they hope to discover new ways to treat, diagnose and screen for cancer.
Family members caring for a loved one with cancer are often required to take on dual roles: being a caregiver and serving as a patient advocate.
Molecular pharmacologist Susan Band Horwitz realized there was something special about a small molecule found in a tree’s bark. Her work helped bring the drug Taxol to millions of cancer patients.
Patients often feel abandoned by their doctors after treatment ends.
A young breast cancer survivor reflects on how her diagnosis changed her life.
Survivor and research advocate Jeanette Ferguson is raising awareness about head and neck cancer.
A cancer survivor finds inspiration to paint.