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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 'Signs and symptoms of cancer and how to reduce your risk'

Signs and symptoms of cancer and how to reduce your risk (March 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This leaflet explains how to recognise the early signs of cancer and how to reduce the risk. It describes the symptoms to look out for (unexplained bleeding, weight loss, lumps, pain) and how to reduce the risk by making lifestyle changes (smoking, diet, exercise, alcohol drinking and taking care in the sun).

Cover image of 'Sex and relationships. Support for young people affected by cancer'

Sex and relationships. Support for young people affected by cancer (July 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet is for teenagers and young adults who have, or have had, cancer. It explains some of the possible physical and emotional effects that cancer can have on your sex life and relationships.

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 'Your diet and lifestyle. Living with and beyond bowel cancer'

Your diet and lifestyle. Living with and beyond bowel cancer (January 2017)

Bowel Cancer UK

This booklet covers aspects of diet and lifestyle when living with and beyond colorectal cancer.

Cover image of 'Hug everyone you know: a year of community, courage, and cancer'

Hug everyone you know: a year of community, courage, and cancer (2017)

Martin AT

Antoinette Martin believed herself to be a healthy and sturdy woman--that is, until she received a Stage 1 breast cancer diagnosis. Cancer is scary enough for the brave, but for a wimp like Martin, it was downright terrifying. Martin had to swallow waves of nausea at the thought of her body being poisoned, and frequently fainted during blood draws and infusions. To add to her terror, cancer suddenly seemed to be all around her. In the months following her diagnosis, a colleague succumbed to cancer, and five of her friends were also diagnosed. Though tempted, Martin knew she could not hide in bed for ten months. She had a devoted husband, daughters, and a tribe of friends and relations. Along with work responsibilities, there were graduations, anniversaries, and roller derby bouts to attend, not to mention a house to sell and a summer of beach-bumming to enjoy. In order to harness support without scaring herself or anyone else, she journaled her experiences and began to e-mail the people who loved her--the people she called My Everyone. She kept them informed and reminded all to 'hug everyone you know' at every opportunity. Reading the responses became her calming strategy. Ultimately, with the help of her community, Martin found the courage within herself to face cancer with perseverance and humor. (Publisher)

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 'How are you feeling? The emotional effects of cancer'

How are you feeling? The emotional effects of cancer (March 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet offers advice and guidance to anyone affected by cancer who may feel lonely or isolated. It discusses the feelings and emotions that may arise from a cancer diagnosis and has advice on talking to others, taking control of the situation, self-help, depression, and professional help. It has details of resources and organisations that can help.

Cover image of 'Eating problems and cancer'

Eating problems and cancer (August 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

During and after cancer treatment, many people can experience eating problems. This may be as a result of treatment or the cancer itself. This booklet highlights some common eating problems and why they may happen and suggest some practical ways to manage them.

Cover image of 'Understanding thyroid cancer (follicular and papillary)'

Understanding thyroid cancer (follicular and papillary) (December 2017)

Macmillan Cancer Support

A booklet written to help provide a better understanding of cancer of the thyroid, with sections on causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatments, and follow-up. It explores feelings and includes advice on self-help and support.

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