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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: 11

Cover image of 'Peripheral neuropathy'

Peripheral neuropathy (April 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Peripheral neuropathy may be a side-effect of chemotherapy. This factsheet describes peripheral neuropathy, the chemotherapy drugs that most commonly cause it, the symptoms and diagnosis, reducing the risk and managing the symptoms.

Cover image of 'POEMS syndrome'

POEMS syndrome (March 2019)

Myeloma UK

POEMS syndrome is a rare disorder that can affect multiple systems in the body. It is named after five common features of the syndrome: polyneuropathy (also known as peripheral neuropathy); organomegaly (enlargement of organs, such as the liver, spleen or lymph nodes); endocrinopathy (abnormal function of endocrine glands); monoclonal plasma cell disorder; and skin changes. This factsheet explains what POEMS syndrome is, how it is diagnosed and how it is treated and managed.

Cover image of 'Peripheral neuropathy'

Peripheral neuropathy (May 2018)

Myeloma UK

This Infosheet explains what peripheral neuropathy is, what causes it in myeloma patients, and how it is treated and has some tips for self-management. 

Cover image of 'Recovery after treatment'

Recovery after treatment (May 2018)

Lymphoma Action

It can be difficult to know what to expect when you finish treatment for lymphoma. This factsheet is about your recovery from the side effects that may have affected your body during treatment. Contents: The recovery package; How soon will I feel better?; Symptoms to look out for; Late effects of treatment.

Cover image of 'Managing the late effects of breast cancer treatment'

Managing the late effects of breast cancer treatment (October 2018)

Macmillan Cancer Support

Information for women who experience side-effects that continue for six months or longer after treatment, or delayed late effects that begin months or years after treatment. 

Cover image of 'Common side effects of treatment. A guide for patients'

Common side effects of treatment. A guide for patients (October 2018)

Leukaemia Care

Cancer treatment can cause side-effects and sometimes these can be more difficult to manage than the illness itself. Some of these are common and experienced by many, some are much rarer and occur in very few patients. This booklet is designed to provide you with information about the common side-effects you may experience, what to expect and how they may be managed. It covers the following side effects: increased chance of infection; fatigue; hair loss; anaemia; gastrointestinal side-effects (nausea and vomiting, appetitie changes, constipation, diarrhoea); mouth changes; cognitive effects; pain and tingling; fertility; cardiac and lung toxicity; and secondary cancer risk. It also includes a glossary and details of useful contacts and further support.

Cover image of 'Managing the late effects of bowel cancer treatment'

Managing the late effects of bowel cancer treatment (April 2018)

Macmillan Cancer Support

This booklet has information for people who are still having side-effects six months or more after treatment for bowel cancer. It describes the possible side-effects, how they can be managed and who can help. The side-effects discussed include changes to bowel function, changes to bladder function, tiredness, concentration and memory problems, peripheral neuropathy, sexual difficulties, and feelings and relationships.

Cover image of 'Peripheral T-cell lymphoma not otherwise specified (PTCL-NOS)'

Peripheral T-cell lymphoma not otherwise specified (PTCL-NOS) (August 2019)

Lymphoma Action

When a T-cell lymphoma doesn’t fit into any particular category of T-cell lymphoma, it is called peripheral T-cell lymphoma not otherwise specified (PTCL-NOS). This factsheet covers: What is PTCL-NOS?; Who gets it?; Symptoms; Treatment; Relapsed or refractory PTCL-NOS; Research and targeted treatments.

Cover image of 'T-cell lymphomas'

T-cell lymphomas (August 2019)

Lymphoma Action

An overview of T-cell lymphomas – non-Hodgkin lymphomas that develop from a type of white blood cell called a T lymphocyte or T cell. Contents: What are T-cell lymphomas?; Who gets T-cell lymphomas?; Symptoms; Diagnosis and staging; Types of T-cell lymphoma; Outlook; Treatment; Follow-up.

Cover image of 'Peripheral blood stem cell (PBSC) harvesting. Information for young people with cancer, and parents of a child or young person with cancer, having a stem cell transplant, and for stem cell donors'

Peripheral blood stem cell (PBSC) harvesting. Information for young people with cancer, and parents of a child or young person with cancer, having a stem cell transplant, and for stem cell donors (November 2018)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

This factsheet is written to help explain what is involved when you undergo a peripheral blood stem cell (PBSC) harvest. It explains what haematopoietic stem cells are, why they are collected, and what happens before, during and after the harvest.

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