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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: 53

Cover image of 'Fatigue and brain tumours'

Fatigue and brain tumours (January 2020)

The Brain Tumour Charity

This leaflet aims to help patients understand why they may have less energy. It explains what cancer-related fatigue is and describes the symptoms and possible causes. It has suggestions for coping with fatigue and answers some commonly asked questions and also offers some practical suggestions for coping with the emotional and physical effects of fatigue.

Cover image of 'Fatigue and myeloma'

Fatigue and myeloma (July 2019)

Myeloma UK

This Infoguide will help you understand the causes of myeloma-related fatigue, provide you with information about the different ways of treating and managing myeloma-related fatigue and help you and your family cope with the effects. 

Cover image of 'Managing fatigue after a stem cell transplant'

Managing fatigue after a stem cell transplant (June 2019)

Anthony Nolan

A booklet to help you manage fatigue during and after a stem cell transplant, to help you come to terms with your current situation and what can help. It’s been written with guidance and advice from patients and healthcare professionals. Friends and family might also like to read through it to get an understanding of what fatigue is and how they can support you. 

Cover image of 'Fatigue'

Fatigue (November 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Many people with cancer have fatigue and this extreme tiredness is often called ‘cancer-related fatigue’. This factsheet answers the most common questions people ask about fatigue, including: what it is; why cancer causes fatigue; who gets it; how it feels; how long it lasts; how it is assessed; how it is treated; and how to cope.

Cover image of 'Managing fatigue. A guide to making the most of your energy'

Managing fatigue. A guide to making the most of your energy (October 2019)

Marie Curie

Fatigue isn't like normal tiredness. It doesn't go away after rest or a good night's sleep. But there are things you can do to help manage it. This booklet has practical tips on making the most of the energy you have. 

Cover image of 'Eating well. A guide to diet and bowel cancer'

Eating well. A guide to diet and bowel cancer (May 2019)

Bowel Cancer UK

This booklet has information about how food can affect your symptoms during and after bowel cancer treatment. After treatment, you may find you can’t eat the same foods as you did before. These changes may be temporary or they may be longer-lasting. 

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 'Managing cancer pain'

Managing cancer pain (July 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet aims to help people understand more about cancer pain and the wide range of medical and complementary treatments available for controlling it. It describes pain and its possible causes, before covering individual methods of pain control. It includes a section on how to describe pain, a pullout pain diary, information about sources of support, and lists of useful organisation and websites.

Cover image of 'Move more. Your guide to becoming more active'

Move more. Your guide to becoming more active (January 2019)

Macmillan Cancer Support

Taking part in physical activity before, during and after cancer treatment can have many health benefits. It can help prevent and manage some of the effects of treatment, such as fatigue, depression and risks to your heart health. Lots of people say physical activity helps them feel more like they did before cancer. It can also help you take back control. This is your step-by-step guide to becoming more active. Here you will find tips on choosing which activity to do and where to get support. If you have not been active for a while or are new to being active, this guide will help you set realistic and achievable goals. We have included some tips to help you get started, information on how to set goals and an activity diary to help you keep track of how you are doing.

Cover image of 'Eating well when you have cancer'

Eating well when you have cancer (February 2019)

The Royal Marsden NHS Foundation Trust

Cancer and its treatment can affect appetite and enjoyment of food. This booklet has been written to help people eat well when they have a poor appetite or are losing weight. It suggests foods to eat to maintain a healthy diet, foods to avoid, nourishing and supplementary drinks, and high-energy foods. It also has advice for times when eating is difficult, as a result, for example, of fatigue, nausea, sore mouth, diarrhoea, or constipation. Includes recipes and sources of further information and support.

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