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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: 154

Cover image of 'Follow-up after prostate cancer treatment. What happens next?'

Follow-up after prostate cancer treatment. What happens next? (July 2019)

Prostate Cancer UK

This booklet is for men who have had treatment aimed at getting rid of their prostate cancer, such as surgery (radical prostatectomy), radiotherapy or brachytherapy. It describes the care and support men can expect after treatment.

Cover image of 'Your pathway. A guide to bowel cancer treatment'

Your pathway. A guide to bowel cancer treatment (May 2019)

Bowel Cancer UK

This booklet is for anyone diagnosed with bowel cancer and their family and friends. It gives an overview of what bowel cancer is, how it is treated, the common treatment side effects and what happens when treatment finishes. 

Cover image of 'Understanding ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS)'

Understanding ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) (January 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet has information for women who have ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS). It describes DCIS, the risk factors and causes, symptoms, diagnosis and tests, staging and grading, and the treatment options (surgery, radiotherapy, hormonal therapies). It also covers issues such as life after treatment and feelings.

Cover image of 'Eating well when eating becomes difficult. Support your health during cancer treatment'

Eating well when eating becomes difficult. Support your health during cancer treatment (April 2019)

Penny Brohn UK

This booklet aims to address some of the common difficulties that people may experience with eating during cancer treatment. It has advice and tips to help cope with the common effects of chemotherapy, radiotherapy, immunotherapy and hormonal therapy, such as oral thrush, sore or dry mouth, swallowing difficulties, taste changes, nausea, constipation, diarrhoea, and tenesmus.

Cover image of 'Pancreatic cancer. Treatment if you can't have surgery. An Easy Read booklet'

Pancreatic cancer. Treatment if you can't have surgery. An Easy Read booklet (July 2019)

Pancreatic Cancer UK

Easy read information using pictures and simple words to explain treatments if you can’t have surgery, including chemotherapy and stents. 

Cover image of 'Understanding breast cancer in women'

Understanding breast cancer in women (January 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet is about breast cancer in women. It is for women who are having tests for breast cancer and women who have been diagnosed with breast cancer. It covers breast cancer that has not spread to other parts of the body and describes the causes, symptoms, diagnosis, stages, and treatment (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.

Cover image of 'Understanding breast cancer in men'

Understanding breast cancer in men (January 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet is about breast cancer in men. It is for men who are having tests for breast cancer and men who have been diagnosed with breast cancer. It explains the signs and symptoms of breast cancer in men. It explains how it is diagnosed and how it may be treated. It also has information about emotional, practical and financial issues.

Cover image of 'Understanding secondary cancer in the bone'

Understanding secondary cancer in the bone (April 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet has information on secondary cancer in the bone, what it is, what causes it, the symptoms, how it is diagnosed, and the treatment options. It also covers issues such as emotions, talking to children, and how family and friends can help. 

Cover image of 'Heart health and cancer treatment'

Heart health and cancer treatment (February 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support and 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 'Proton beam therapy and brain tumours'

Proton beam therapy and brain tumours (October 2019)

The Brain Tumour Charity

Proton Beam Therapy (PBT) is a highly specialised form of radiotherapy that is more targeted than conventional radiotherapy. This means it causes less damage to the healthy tissue of the brain and so causes fewer side-effects. However, PBT is only suitable for a few types of brain tumour and, in most cases, does not lead to better outcomes than conventional radiotherapy. This factsheet describes PBT and how does it compare to conventional radiotherapy, who can have it, what it involves and side-effects, and answers some commonly asked questions.

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