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: 14

Cover image of 'Helping your child through their stem cell transplant'

Helping your child through their stem cell transplant (August 2020)

Anthony Nolan

This booklet is for anyone with a child who needs a stem cell transplant (sometimes also called a bone marrow transplant). It will help you understand why they need one, what will happen to them and how to look after them as they recover. It will also help you answer any questions your child might have about what they’re going through. It is a supplement to our children’s activity books: Going to hospital for my stem cell transplant; Having my stem cell transplant; and Coming home after my stem cell transplant. 

Cover image of 'Young person's guide to lymphoma'

Young person's guide to lymphoma (January 2020)

Lymphoma Action

Comprehensive booklet for young people with lymphoma. 

Cover image of 'Help with the cost of cancer in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland'

Help with the cost of cancer in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland (March 2020)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet is about getting benefits and other financial help if you are affected by cancer in England, Scotland, Wales or Northern Ireland. It is for anyone living with cancer and their family, friends and carers. It explains the types of financial help you could get and how to claim this support. It also tells you who to contact for further help, including Macmillan’s welfare rights advisers.

Cover image of 'I have finished my treatment. What happens next'

I have finished my treatment. What happens next (November 2019)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

This booklet for children and teenagers aged 10-16 aims to help answer questions and concerns that arise when treatment for cancer finishes. It covers feelings and emotions, coping with worry, coping with family and friends, school and college, healthy living, and practical issues such as what happens at follow-up, medicines, and what to look out for.

Cover image of 'Day-to-day living'

Day-to-day living (June 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Living with lymphoma can have an impact on day-to-day life. This factsheet tells you where you can find out more and get help with everyday practicalities: working; studying; driving and getting around; finances; sleeping; hobbies and interests; smoking and drugs; vaccinations; organising your paperwork.

Cover image of 'Supporting your pupil after a cancer diagnosis. An information guide for teachers helping children and young
people returning to school after a diagnosis of cancer'

Supporting your pupil after a cancer diagnosis. An information guide for teachers helping children and young people returning to school after a diagnosis of cancer (December 2019)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

Getting back to school is vital for children with cancer. School helps them to feel ‘normal’ and reduces the isolation and loneliness which many children with cancer face. Teachers have a really important role to play in encouraging the child’s integration back into a school routine. But cancer is a scary word for many and it is completely normal for teachers and others working at the school to feel upset – not just for the awful situation facing the pupil and their family, but also for the impact on the rest of the class and school community. This guide aims to lessen some of the worries you may have by giving simple practical information and advice on a variety of issues faced by the child and their family, and some ideas on how to help them within a school setting.

Cover image of 'Who's who in your clinical team?'

Who's who in your clinical team? (July 2018)

Brainstrust

A who's who of healthcare professionals involved in the care of someone with a brain tumour: GP; consultant neurosurgeon; consultant neurologist; consultant radiologist; neuro-oncologist; clinical psychologist; neuro-ophthalmologist; community neurological rehabilitation nurse; neuro-oncology clinical nurse specialist; epilepsy nurse; palliative care nurse; specialist allied health professional; disability co-ordinator (higher education). It describes the role of each professional and how they can help.

Cover image of 'Cancer WTF? Want the facts?'

Cancer WTF? Want the facts? (February 2018)

CLIC Sargent

This booklet, written with the help of young people living with cancer, aims to answers questions that young people with cancer may have. It covers topics such as making sense of it all, hospital life, family and friends, education, work and finances, and sources of support.

Cover image of 'A young person's guide to the stem cell transplant journey'

A young person's guide to the stem cell transplant journey (June 2017)

Anthony Nolan

This booklet has been designed to provide teenagers and young adults with the information and support needed at every stage of the stem cell transplant journey. It will cover all aspects, from how a donor is found, right the way through to coping with long term side effects and helping you return to education or work.

Cover image of 'My child has finished treatment. What happens next? A guide to follow-up and adjusting to normal life for
parents and carers whose child or teenager has finished treatment for cancer'

My child has finished treatment. What happens next? A guide to follow-up and adjusting to normal life for parents and carers whose child or teenager has finished treatment for cancer (July 2017)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

This booklet for the parents and carers of children with cancer aims to help answer some of the many questions that arise when treatment finishes. It discusses feelings and emotions, practical issues, school, and moving on.

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