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.
Please enter a word or phrase into the search box to find relevant materials. If you want to search for a phrase, please use quotes, eg “Macmillan Cancer Support”, “Breast cancer”. If you have any questions about the web directory please contact Sue Hawkins email@example.com
This factsheet gives an overview of the risks to fertility associated with common lymphoma treatments. It outlines methods to help preserve fertility before treatment. Topics include: chemotherapy and fertility; radiotherapy and fertility; targeted therapies and fertility; preserving fertility; planning a family after lymphoma treatment; ways to help you conceive if you have fertility difficulties; emotional support; useful resources and organisations
This factsheet has information about osteonecrosis of the jaw (ONJ), a rare condition that can occur during long-term treatment of myeloma with bisphosphonates.It describes bisphosphonates, why they are linked to ONJ, the risk factors for ONJ, its symptoms, and how it is treated and managed. Includes self-care tips to reduce the risk of ONJ.
ALCL can be cutaneous (found only in the skin) or systemic (affecting the whole body). This information sheet is about systemic ALCL.
World Cancer Research Fund
This leaflet explains who is at risk, how colorectal cancer is detected and diagnosed, and how to help reduce cancer risk. It also describes the symptoms to look out for and the national screening programme.
Lymphoma, and some of the treatments for lymphoma, can cause bowel problems. Although these are usually mild and temporary, any change in bowel habits can have a considerable impact on day-to-day life and can be difficult to discuss. This factsheet has practical advice to help you cope with diarrhoea, constipation, and wind (flatulence).
Breast Cancer Care
This booklet explains what lymphoedema is, and describes the physical symptoms and the treatment options.
Brain tumours are relatively rare, but early diagnosis can save lives, which is why keeping track of any potential symptoms can help to make the most out of a doctor’s appointment and may lead to a quicker referral or better reassurance. You can use the diary at your appointment to describe the symptoms and explain your concerns.
This factsheet gives an overview of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) and lymphoma. It is for people who have HIV and want to know more about their risk of developing lymphoma, or who have been diagnosed with lymphoma and want more information about what happens next and where to go for more information and support. It covers the following topics: About HIV and lymphoma; Being diagnosed with lymphoma and HIV; Types of lymphoma; Symptoms; Treatment; Outlook; Relapse; Looking after yourself; After treatment for lymphoma; Further information and support.
Intestinal T-cell lymphomas are rare types of T-cell lymphoma that develop in the small bowel; they include enteropathy-associated T-cell lymphoma (EATL) and monomorphic epitheliotropic intestinal T-cell lymphoma (MEITL). This factsheet explains what intestinal T-cell lymphoma is and who gets it, and describes the symptoms, treatment, relapsed or refractory intestinal T-cell lymphoma, research, and targeted treatments.
This factsheet is about adult T-cell leukaemia/lymphoma (ATL), a rare type of T-cell lymphoma associated with the HTLV-1 virus. It covers: What is ATL?; Who gets it?; Symptoms; Treatment; Relapsed and refractory ATL; Research and targeted treatments.