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: 173

Cover image of 'Symptoms of lymphoma'

Symptoms of lymphoma (November 2018)

Lymphoma Action

This information gives details about the symptoms of lymphoma and the possible reasons for them: B symptoms; swollen lymph nodes; fatigue; unexplained weight loss; night sweats; itching; fever; difficulty getting over infections; chest symptoms; abdominal (tummy) symptoms; pain; skin symptoms; brain and nerve symptoms; swelling in the arms or legs; anaemia (low red blood cells). 

Cover image of 'Practical advice for young people with lymphoma'

Practical advice for young people with lymphoma (November 2018)

Lymphoma Action

Practical advice on issues that often concern teenagers and young adults (up to 24 years old) with lymphoma. It covers: After diagnosis; Where you will be treated; Your medical team; Looking after yourself; School, university and work; Relationships; After treatment.

Cover image of 'Clinical trials for lymphoma'

Clinical trials for lymphoma (December 2018)

Lymphoma Action

This booklet aims to explain what clinical trials are and what they might involve. It also describes some recent trials of importance for people with lymphoma. It includes the personal experiences of four people who took part in clinical trials for lymphoma.

Cover image of 'Lymphoma in young people'

Lymphoma in young people (November 2018)

Lymphoma Action

A factsheet for young people up to the age of 24. It covers the different types of lymphoma in young people, their symptoms, the tests needed, treatment options and their possible side effects, and what happens when treatment is finished.

Cover image of 'Coping with common symptoms of lymphoma'

Coping with common symptoms of lymphoma (November 2018)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet has general guidance for coping with some of the symptoms of lymphoma, including: swollen lymph nodes; fatigue;  weight loss; night sweats; itching; pain; skin symptoms; swollen arms or legs; and coping with your emotions.

Cover image of 'Practical advice for parents and carers of children with lymphoma'

Practical advice for parents and carers of children with lymphoma (November 2018)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet covers common practical concerns of parents and carers looking after children and young people with lymphoma: When your child is diagnosed; Telling your child; Where your child will be treated; Changes to expect at home; If your child becomes unwell at home; Your child’s diet during treatment; Going back to school; Looking after yourself; Further information and support.

Cover image of 'The immune system'

The immune system (April 2018)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet explains what the immue system is, how it works and the different types of cells.

Cover image of 'Immunoglobulin replacement therapy'

Immunoglobulin replacement therapy (April 2018)

Lymphoma Action

Some people with lymphoma need an infusion of immunoglobulins to strengthen their immune system if their own antibody levels are low. People with chronic lymphocytic leukaemia (CLL) or who have had an allogeneic (donor) stem cell transplant are most likely to have this treatment. This factsheet explains what immunoglobulin replacement therapy id, who might need it, how it is gives, possible side effects, and what happens after treatment.  

Cover image of 'Your medical team'

Your medical team (April 2018)

Lymphoma Action

If you have lymphoma, your care and treatment are planned and managed by a team of health professionals, known as a multi-disciplinary team (MDT). This factsheet covers the multi-disciplinary team, key workers, and MDT members.

Cover image of 'Active monitoring ('watch and wait')'

Active monitoring ('watch and wait') (April 2018)

Lymphoma Action

This factsheet explains why watchful waiting may be appropriate for some types of lymphoma and aims to answer some of the questions people might have: What is active monitoring? Why is active monitoring done? Who might have active monitoring? What happens on active monitoring? When does treatment start? Living on active monitoring.

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