My Macmillan

Publications directory

Need to talk? Call us free*
0800 808 00 00 Monday to Friday, 9am-8pm

The web Directory of Information Materials for People Affected by Cancer is regularly updated and currently has details of over 1,900 booklets, leaflets, books and audiovisual materials for people affected by cancer. Most have been published in the last five years but we have included some older ones that are still useful.

Results: 154

Cover image of 'Radiotherapy and chemotherapy (for non localised cancer)'

Radiotherapy and chemotherapy (for non localised cancer) (March 2019)

Orchid – Fighting Male Cancer

This leaflet describes the use of radiotherapy and chemotherapy to treat cancer that has spread beyond the penis to other parts of the body.

Cover image of 'How it works. What is proton beam therapy?'

How it works. What is proton beam therapy? (January 2019)

Brainstrust

This leaflet describes what proton beam therapy is and how it is different from conventional external-beam radiotherapy. It also explains the potential benefits and drawbacks of proton beam therapy.

Cover image of 'Understanding breast cancer in women [Audio CD]'

Understanding breast cancer in women [Audio CD] (January 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

Audio CD of the booklet, which describes the causes, symptoms, diagnosis, stages, and treatment of breast cancer including surgery, radiotherapy, chemotherapy and hormonal therapy. It also discusses issues such as fertility, hormone replacement therapy, and feelings. Includes details of useful organisations and other resources such as books and websites.

Cover image of 'Sore mouth (oral mucositis)'

Sore mouth (oral mucositis) (June 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Many people experience problems with their mouth following chemotherapy or radiotherapy. This factsheet has tips on oral hygiene and diet.

Cover image of 'Treatments for skin lymphoma'

Treatments for skin lymphoma (April 2019)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet has information about the different treatments used for skin (cutaneous) lymphomas. It covers the following: How are skin lymphomas treated?; Active monitoring; Topical (skin-directed) treatments; Light treatment (phototherapy); Radiotherapy; Systemic (whole body) treatments; Stem cell transplants; Research and future treatments.

Cover image of 'Reduced fertility'

Reduced fertility (April 2019)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet gives an overview of the risks to fertility associated with common lymphoma treatments. It outlines methods to help preserve fertility before treatment. Topics include: chemotherapy and fertility; radiotherapy and fertility; targeted therapies and fertility; preserving fertility; planning a family after lymphoma treatment; ways to help you conceive if you have fertility difficulties; emotional support; useful resources and organisations

Cover image of 'Treatment for lymphoma [Easy read]'

Treatment for lymphoma [Easy read] (January 2019)

Lymphoma Action

This booklet covers what treatment is, what chemotherapy, radiotherapy and stem cell transplants are, and what side effects you might get from treatment. 

Cover image of 'Hair loss'

Hair loss (September 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Some lymphoma treatments can cause your hair to thin or fall out. Knowing what to expect and what you can do about it may help you cope with losing your hair. This factsheet has advice on how to care for your hair and scalp during and after treatment. It also tells you about some of the options you may wish to consider until your hair grows back. 

Cover image of 'Eating well during cancer treatment. Support your health during cancer treatment'

Eating well during cancer treatment. Support your health during cancer treatment (April 2019)

Penny Brohn UK

General advice to help you eat well during chemotherapy and radiotherapy; the challenges can be similar but where the information is specific to chemotherapy or radiotherapy, this will be stated. There’s no one way of eating that’s right for everyone so the general advice in this booklet will need to be adapted to you and your situation. It’s not intended to replace any advice given to you by a member of your healthcare team.

Cover image of 'Bowel problems'

Bowel problems (August 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Lymphoma, and some of the treatments for lymphoma, can cause bowel problems. Although these are usually mild and temporary, any change in bowel habits can have a considerable impact on day-to-day life and can be difficult to discuss. This factsheet has practical advice to help you cope with diarrhoea, constipation, and wind (flatulence).

Sorry, no publications found.
Need to talk? Call us free*
0800 808 00 00 Monday to Friday, 9am-8pm