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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: 85

Cover image of 'Diabetes and cancer treatment [in press]'

Diabetes and cancer treatment [in press] (January 2020)

Macmillan Cancer Support|Diabetes UK

This booklet is for anyone who has cancer and also has diabetes. You may also want to read it if you have been told your cancer treatment may increase your risk of developing diabetes. It explains how some tests and cancer treatments can affect your diabetes and make it difficult to control your blood sugar. It also has some tips to help you cope with the side effects of cancer treatment if you have diabetes.

Cover image of 'Where to get help. A guide to services'

Where to get help. A guide to services (November 2019)

Christie Hospital NHS Trust

Although designed primarily for people having treatment at the Christie Hospital, this booklet is relevant to anyone with cancer. It describes the emotional support, palliative care, and financial help available. It has a list of national support groups and also support groups in the northwest.

Cover image of 'Coping with advanced cancer [Audio CD]'

Coping with advanced cancer [Audio CD] (2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

Audio CD of the booklet, with information to help people who have been told their cancer has spread or come back, and for their relatives and friends. It covers issues such as deciding about treatment, sources of emotional help, coping with day-to-day life, and putting affairs in order. Includes details of useful organisations and other resources such as books and websites.

Cover image of 'When your brother or sister has cancer. An information guide for teenagers and young adults whose sibling is diagnosed with cancer'

When your brother or sister has cancer. An information guide for teenagers and young adults whose sibling is diagnosed with cancer (November 2019)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

Being told that your brother or sister has cancer can be overwhelming and you may be full of questions. It is a difficult time for everyone in your family as life is turned upside down almost overnight. You will likely feel many different emotions as you try and come to terms with what your sibling’s diagnosis means for you and your family. You may feel worried or upset at this sudden change that you didn’t want or ask for, and you may desperately want everything to go back to normal as it was before their diagnosis. Life can seem very unfair. These feelings are completely normal and you are not alone. This guide covers how your brother or sister’s diagnosis might affect you, your feelings and emotions, and how it is important to take care of yourself during this difficult time. It explains more about cancer, and what you can expect over the coming weeks and months.

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 'How will myeloma affect me? [Easy read]'

How will myeloma affect me? [Easy read] (June 2019)

Myeloma UK

This booklet uses pictures and easy words to help you understand how myeloma will affect your body and your feelings and emotions.

Cover image of 'Lymphoma and the end of life'

Lymphoma and the end of life (September 2019)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet is about what someone in the final stages of life might experience and gives suggestions to help you get the practical, social and emotional support you need. It covers the following topics: How do I know when to stop active treatment?; How does lymphoma lead to the end of life?; What symptoms might I have towards the end of life?; How can my medical team help?; Your emotions towards the end of your life; Emotional support; Frequently asked questions about lymphoma and the end of life.

Cover image of 'How to handle conflict'

How to handle conflict (January 2019)


Living with a brain tumour can cause stress and this can cause emotions to run high. This factsheet has tips to help solve conflict.

Cover image of 'How to deal with the overwhelm'

How to deal with the overwhelm (January 2019)


If you are a patient living with a brain tumour, the change in your situation may be difficult to deal with and there may also be changes in your ability to function as you used to. This factsheet has tips to help you cope.

Cover image of 'The emotional impact of living with lymphoma'

The emotional impact of living with lymphoma (August 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Adjusting to life with, and after, lymphoma can have a significant impact on emotional wellbeing. Each person has their own, unique experience of lymphoma. This factsheet covers the following area: Feelings after a lymphoma diagnosis; Coping with waiting; The impact of having treatment for lymphoma; Your feelings after finishing treatment for lymphoma; Depression; Coping with difficult feelings; Counselling; Life after treatment: finding your ‘new normal’; Other sources of support.

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