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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: 142

Cover image of 'Creative arts. Evidence-based information to help you self-manage your cancer experience'

Creative arts. Evidence-based information to help you self-manage your cancer experience (2019)

Penny Brohn UK

This evidence-based information sheet aims to provide clearly sourced and reliable information to help you make informed choices about the range of creative arts activities on offer to support people with cancer. 

Cover image of 'Targeted therapies for lung cancer'

Targeted therapies for lung cancer (February 2019)

Roy Castle Lung Cancer Foundation

If you or someone you care for has lung cancer, and targeted therapy is a possible treatment, then it’s almost certain that you will have a lot of questions. We have produced this booklet in partnership with lung cancer experts and people affected by lung cancer to help you make positive, informed choices about your care and treatment.

Cover image of 'Letrozole'

Letrozole (February 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

This leaflet describes what letrozole (Femara®) is, how it works, when it may be prescribed, how it is taken, and the possible side-effects.

Cover image of 'Exemestane'

Exemestane (February 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

This booklet explains what exemestane is, how it works, when it may be prescribed and possible side effects. 

Cover image of 'Anastrazole'

Anastrazole (February 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

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

Cover image of 'Photodynamic therapy'

Photodynamic therapy (May 2019)

British Association of Dermatologists

This factsheet aims to help you understand more about photodynamic therapy, which may be used to treat basal cell carcinoma and areas of pre-cancerous skin damage. It explains what it is and what is involved, and describes the potential side effects.

Cover image of 'Immunotherapy in myeloma'

Immunotherapy in myeloma (November 2019)

Myeloma UK

This factsheet has information on on immunotherapy, a type of treatment being investigated in myeloma. It explains what imunotherapy treatment is, how it works, and the current evidence to support its use in the treatment of myeloma. It describes the main immunotherapies (monoclonal antibody drugs; CAR-T cell treatments; and oncolytic viruses) and their known possible side-effects, and the availability of immunotherapy treatment in the UK.

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 '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 'Getting care and planning for the future. Information for LGBTQ+ people affected by terminal illness, and their family and friends'

Getting care and planning for the future. Information for LGBTQ+ people affected by terminal illness, and their family and friends (November 2019)

Marie Curie

Living with a terminal illness and getting the best care and support can be challenging for everyone. We all have individual needs and will have different experiences. Being LGBTQ+ may mean that you have specific concerns or questions about getting the care and support you need. In this booklet, we explain the care and support that’s available. We also answer questions you might have, such as how you can plan ahead and make decisions for the future.

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