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Publications directory

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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: 418

Cover image of 'Understanding brain metastasis and lung cancer'

Understanding brain metastasis and lung cancer (February 2019)

Roy Castle Lung Cancer Foundation

If you or someone you care for has lung cancer and has been told about brain metastases, then this booklet will help answer your questions about symptoms, tests, and what treatments may be available. 

Cover image of 'Paclitaxel (Taxol)'

Paclitaxel (Taxol) (November 2017)

Breast Cancer Care

This factsheet explains briefly what Taxol® is, when it may be prescribed, how it works, and the possible side-effects.

Cover image of 'When your partner has breast cancer'

When your partner has breast cancer (June 2018)

Breast Cancer Care

A booklet for anyone in a relationship with someone who has been diagnosed with breast cancer.

Cover image of 'After breast cancer treatment: what now?'

After breast cancer treatment: what now? (June 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

This booklet explains what happens after your hospital-based treatments finish. It includes information on follow-up care, being breast and body aware, the ways breast cancer may come back, and how you might feel after treatment ends.

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 'Breast cancer and hair loss'

Breast cancer and hair loss (January 2018)

Breast Cancer Care

Many people will lose either some or all of their hair as a result of treatment for breast cancer. For some, this is the most distressing side effect of treatment. Some people find that being prepared for hair loss before it occurs helps them cope better when it happens. This booklet explains how you may lose your hair and the effect it can have. It looks at how to care for your hair and scalp during and after treatment and the different headwear you may want to try, including wigs and headscarves. It includes step-by-step guides to tying headscarves and tips on recreating the illusion of eyebrows and eyelashes. The final part of the booklet discusses what usually happens when your hair grows back and how to look after it.

Cover image of 'Patient guide. Follow-up'

Patient guide. Follow-up (July 2018)

Brainstrust

One in a series of eight leaflets that form the Brain Tumour Patient Guide.

Cover image of 'Facing the death of your child. Suggestions and help for families, before and afterwards'

Facing the death of your child. Suggestions and help for families, before and afterwards (April 2015)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

This booklet is for parents of children who can no longer be cured. It provides suggestions and help for families on all aspects of bereavement.

Cover image of 'Docetaxel (Taxotere)'

Docetaxel (Taxotere) (November 2017)

Breast Cancer Care

This factsheet explains briefly what Taxotere® is, when it may be prescribed, how it works, the benefits, and possible side-effects.

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