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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: 335

Cover image of 'Supporting your grandchild and family. An information guide for grandparents of a child or young person diagnosed with cancer'

Supporting your grandchild and family. An information guide for grandparents of a child or young person diagnosed with cancer (April 2019)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

Being told your grandchild has cancer comes as a terrible shock. Most grandparents worry not only about their grandchild, but also about how their own son/daughter will cope. Many are also concerned about the effects a cancer diagnosis will have on other children within the family, how they can support their family and how, as grandparents, they themselves will cope. Sometimes, it is not as easy for grandparents to access information first hand and this can lead to feelings of isolation. This guide answers some of the many questions grandparents might have during diagnosis and treatment.

Cover image of 'Talking to children about lymphoma'

Talking to children about lymphoma (July 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Guidance for people with lymphoma on what to tell their children and where to find other resources: Should I tell my child?; How can I talk to my child about lymphoma?; What should I say?; Keep communication open; Older children and teenagers; If someone close to you has lymphoma: animations for children; Resources.

Cover image of 'Donating your stem cells to your brother or sister. A guide to stem cell (bone marrow) donation for teenagers and young adults'

Donating your stem cells to your brother or sister. A guide to stem cell (bone marrow) donation for teenagers and young adults (May 2019)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

Illustrated, colour booklet for children who may be donating bone marrow or stem cells to a sibling. It describes stem cells and stem cell transplants, why a transplant is needed, the types of transplants, the selection process, tissue typing, harvesting the bone marrow (including the risks and side-effects), and what happens if the transplant is unsuccessful. It also covers issues such as consent, what to take into hospital, and changes to sibling relationships. Includes details of useful organisations and a glossary of terms.

Cover image of 'Stem cell transplant. A guide to donor (allogeneic) stem cell transplantation for teenagers and young adults'

Stem cell transplant. A guide to donor (allogeneic) stem cell transplantation for teenagers and young adults (February 2019)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

This guide describes stem cells and explains what a stem cell transplantation is, why it might be necessary, and the different types of transplants. It also describes the process of finding a donor, the pre-transplant operation, the transplant team, what to bring to hospital, preparing to receive a bone marrow transplant, what happens during the transplant and afterwards, the side-effects, getting ready to go home and getting back to normal. Includes details of useful organisations and a glossary.

Cover image of 'Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer [Urdu]'

Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer [Urdu] (2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

A translation of selected pages from the Macmillan Cancer Support booklet “Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer” (MAC5766_E04_N) into Urdu. Includes the benefits of talking, how to talk, and information for specific age groups: babies and toddlers; younger children; older children; and teenagers.

Cover image of 'Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer [Gujarati]'

Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer [Gujarati] (2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

A translation of selected pages from the Macmillan Cancer Support booklet “Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer” (MAC5766_E04_N) into Gujarati. Includes why tell children, telling your children, explaining cancer and ways of talking to different age groups.

Cover image of 'Burkitt lymphoma'

Burkitt lymphoma (April 2019)

Bloodwise

Burkitt lymphoma is a fast-growing form of blood cancer that can affect adults and children. This fact sheet explains what Burkitt lymphoma is, how it’s diagnosed and treated in adults, and where to go for more support. 

Cover image of 'Staging of lymphoma'

Staging of lymphoma (April 2019)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet is about staging of Hodgkin lymphoma and non-Hodgkin lymphoma. Staging is used to work out which parts of your body are affected by lymphoma. It covers: What is staging?; Staging of lymphoma in adults; Staging of lymphoma in children; ‘Early’ stage and ‘advanced’ stage lymphoma.

Cover image of 'Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer'

Talking to children and teenagers when an adult has cancer (May 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet is designed to help people talk to children and teenagers about cancer. It has suggestions about how to tell a child or teenager that you have cancer, understand their reactions, help them cope, explain cancer treatments, and deal with changes to family life.

Cover image of 'Talking to your family and friends'

Talking to your family and friends (August 2019)

Ovacome

This briefing looks at the issues raised among family members, children and friends when someone is diagnosed with ovarian cancer. It also gives sources of help and support.

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