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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: 96

Cover image of 'Monoclonal gammopathy of unknown significance (MGUS)'

Monoclonal gammopathy of unknown significance (MGUS) (July 2017)

Blood Cancer UK

Monoclonal gammopathy of undetermined significance (MGUS) is a condition that occurs when your plasma cells develop in an unusual way in your bone marrow. MGUS itself is generally a harmless blood condition, however a small number of people with MGUS go on to develop blood cancer. 

Cover image of 'Eating well with neutropenia'

Eating well with neutropenia (January 2017)

Blood Cancer UK

If you have blood cancer or a related blood condition you may develop neutropenia. This means it will be harder for your body to fight infections. Your healthcare team may suggest that you make some changes to your diet to try and lower your risk of getting an infection from your food. This is sometimes called a ‘neutropenic’ or ‘clean’ diet. This booklet provides general advice on safe food handling and storage for people at risk of neutropenia. It also lists some foods to avoid, and has suggestions for suitable snacks.

Cover image of 'Blood stem cell and bone marrow transplants. The seven steps'

Blood stem cell and bone marrow transplants. The seven steps (June 2017)

Blood Cancer UK

This is a booklet for people who are going to have a stem cell transplant, and for people who know someone who is going to have a stem cell transplant. The transplant process is described as a series of steps. 

Cover image of 'Naomi's story. Living with leukaemia'

Naomi's story. Living with leukaemia (2017)

Franklin Watts

This picture book uses the first-person testimony of Naomi, a 10-year-old girl with acute lymphoblastic leukaemia. Naomi explains what it was like to find out she had cancer, when she lost all her hair and what it was like spending so much time in hospital. The intimate and direct impact of using Naomi’s real first-person testimony encourages children to empathise with her situation, and to understand how some children’s lives are very different from their own. Naomi talks about school, family, friends and explains the confusion and chaos caused by cancer. This BAFTA award-winning story was originally produced as an animation for the BBC. Aimed at children aged 9 and up. (Publisher)

Cover image of 'Lucy and the good soldiers. A small person's guide to transplant'

Lucy and the good soldiers. A small person's guide to transplant (August 2016)

Anthony Nolan

Lucy's dad is diagnosed with leukaemia and has a stem cell transplant. Lucy tells you all about it in this colourful, illustrated booklet. 

Cover image of 'Nutrition information and advice and neutropenic diets'

Nutrition information and advice and neutropenic diets (April 2016)

MDS UK

Guidelines and tips to help people with myelodysplastic syndrome eat healthily.

Cover image of 'Acute myeloid leukaemia (AML)'

Acute myeloid leukaemia (AML) (September 2016)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

Written to accompany 'Children and young people with cancer: A parent's guide', this factsheet explains what acute myeloid leukaemia is, and describes the signs, symptoms, tests and treatment options.

Cover image of 'Acute lymphoblastic leukaemia (ALL)'

Acute lymphoblastic leukaemia (ALL) (September 2016)

Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group

Written to accompany 'Children and young people with cancer: A parent's guide', this factsheet explains what acute lymphoblastic leukaemia is, and describes the signs, symptoms, tests and treatment options.

Cover image of 'We beat leukaemia. My family's journey with childhood cancer'

We beat leukaemia. My family's journey with childhood cancer (2015)

Self-published using I_AM Self-Publishing

My son Andrew was only three years old when he was diagnosed with Leukaemia. Now he’s a healthy, happy six-year-old. We Beat Leukemia is my honest account of chemo, childhood and being a mummy to cancer – written over 1235 days from diagnosis to remission. I started writing daily posts to record the highs and lows, frustrations and elations of his childhood cancer treatment. My posts and photos form this book. I’m sharing my family’s experience to raise awareness of childhood cancer (and the UK charities who can offer so much), but also to offer support to families facing the challenges that any child cancer diagnosis brings. I hope to make a difference in the cancer community. (Publisher)

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