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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: 1611

Cover image of 'Understanding primary liver cancer (hepatocellular carcinoma or hepatoma)'

Understanding primary liver cancer (hepatocellular carcinoma or hepatoma) (May 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet describes the different types of primary liver cancer, the risk factors and causes, the symptoms, how a diagnosis is made, the stages, and the treatment options. It also covers emotions, coping and financial issues.

Cover image of 'What to do after cancer treatment ends: 10 top tips'

What to do after cancer treatment ends: 10 top tips (May 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

Suggestions to help people get the best care and support after treatment ends and to live as healthy and active a life as possible.

Cover image of 'Diabetes and cancer treatment'

Diabetes and cancer treatment (April 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support, Diabetes UK

This booklet is about diabetes and cancer treatment. It is for anyone who has been diagnosed with cancer and who also has diabetes. It may also be useful for anyone with an increased risk of developing diabetes because of cancer treatment. It explains how some cancer treatments can affect diabetes and make it difficult to control blood sugar. It also has some tips to help people cope with side effects of cancer treatment if they have diabetes.

Cover image of 'Heart health and cancer treatment'

Heart health and cancer treatment (June 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support, British Heart Foundation

Some people affected by cancer have problems with their heart health. This is because some cancer treatments can affect the heart. Problems can also arise if you already have a heart condition when you’re diagnosed with cancer. This booklet is for you if: you’ve been told that your cancer treatment may affect your heart; you have a heart condition and need cancer treatment; you’d like to find out how you can improve the health of your heart before, during and after cancer treatment.

Cover image of 'Surgery [Urdu]'

Surgery [Urdu] (January 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This factsheet explains what cancer is, why surgery might be used to treat it, and how the surgery is carried out. It also describes what to expect before and after the operation, and the possible longer-term complications. Includes English language version.

Cover image of 'Surgery [Welsh]'

Surgery [Welsh] (January 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This factsheet explains what cancer is, why surgery might be used to treat it, and how the surgery is carried out. It also describes what to expect before and after the operation, and the possible longer-term complications. Includes English-language version.

Cover image of 'Surgery [Hindi]'

Surgery [Hindi] (January 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This factsheet explains what cancer is, why surgery might be used to treat it, and how the surgery is carried out. It also describes what to expect before and after the operation, and the possible longer-term complications. Includes English language version.

Cover image of 'Surgery [Arabic]'

Surgery [Arabic] (January 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This factsheet explains what cancer is, why surgery might be used to treat it, and how the surgery is carried out. It also describes what to expect before and after the operation, and the possible longer-term complications. Includes English-language version.

Cover image of 'Surgery [Polish]'

Surgery [Polish] (January 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This factsheet explains what cancer is, why surgery might be used to treat it, and how the surgery is carried out. It also describes what to expect before and after the operation, and the possible longer-term complications. Includes English-language version.

Cover image of 'Side effects of cancer treatment'

Side effects of cancer treatment (March 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

An overview of some of the more common side-effects that might happen with cancer treatments: bone marrow and blood, fatigue, mouth problems, nausea and vomiting, diarrhoea and constipation, eating problems, skin, fertility, sex life, hormonal changes. The booklet suggests ways of dealing with them.

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