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: 402

Cover image of 'Lobular neoplasia'

Lobular neoplasia (February 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

This leaflet discusses lobular neoplasia, which includes atypical lobular hyperplasia (ALH) and lobular carcinoma in situ (LCIS). It describes the features, diagnosis, and treatment options, and concludes with guidance on how to cope with a diagnosis of lobular neoplasia and sources of support.

Cover image of 'Thinking about end of life. Getting your affairs in order and thinking about your care needs'

Thinking about end of life. Getting your affairs in order and thinking about your care needs (December 2019)

Age UK

Thinking about the end of life can be difficult, but being well informed can help people consider all their options at a time that’s right for them. This guide will make suggestions about the options and services available to help people make the best choices. It will explain how to make wishes and treatment preferences known, and help peole consider where they would like to be looked after towards the end of life.

Cover image of 'Complementary therapy'

Complementary therapy (June 2019)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet describes complementary therapies and how they may be used in lymphoma. It has brief information about the different types (acupuncture, aromatherapy, art therapy, chiropractic care, massage, mindfulness, music therapy, tai chi and yoga), and also looks at choosing a complementary therapy, finding a practitioner, the availability of complementary therapy and regulation.

Cover image of 'Know your breasts. A quick guide to being breast aware'

Know your breasts. A quick guide to being breast aware (July 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

Illustrated mini leaflet showing women how to check their breasts.

Cover image of 'Know your breasts. A guide to breast awareness and screening'

Know your breasts. A guide to breast awareness and screening (July 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

This booklet aims to help women understand more about their breasts, how they develop and age, and the normal changes that can occur before a period, during pregnancy, when breastfeeding, and before, during and after the menopause. It uses illustrations to show women how to check their breasts and advises what to do if a change is noticed. It also describes routine breast screening, what happens at the clinic, and the limitations of screening.

Cover image of 'Living with an illness you will probably die from. Who can help? [Easy read]'

Living with an illness you will probably die from. Who can help? [Easy read] (June 2019)

Marie Curie

This Easy Read booklet is for people living with an illness that they will probably die from. It tells them about the different people who can help them and care for them.

Cover image of 'Trastuzumab (Herceptin)'

Trastuzumab (Herceptin) (February 2019)

Breast Cancer Care

This booklet explains what trastuzumab is, how it works, when it may be prescribed and the side effects you may experience. 

Cover image of 'Hair loss'

Hair loss (September 2019)

Lymphoma Action

Some lymphoma treatments can cause your hair to thin or fall out. Knowing what to expect and what you can do about it may help you cope with losing your hair. This factsheet has advice on how to care for your hair and scalp during and after treatment. It also tells you about some of the options you may wish to consider until your hair grows back. 

Cover image of 'Having a syringe driver'

Having a syringe driver (December 2019)

Marie Curie

This leaflet explains why you might have a syringe driver, how it works and things to look out for. 

Cover image of 'Getting care and planning for the future. Information for LGBTQ+ people affected by terminal illness, and their family and friends'

Getting care and planning for the future. Information for LGBTQ+ people affected by terminal illness, and their family and friends (November 2019)

Marie Curie

Living with a terminal illness and getting the best care and support can be challenging for everyone. We all have individual needs and will have different experiences. Being LGBTQ+ may mean that you have specific concerns or questions about getting the care and support you need. In this booklet, we explain the care and support that’s available. We also answer questions you might have, such as how you can plan ahead and make decisions for the future.

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