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.
Please enter a word or phrase into the search box to find relevant materials. If you want to search for a phrase, please use quotes, eg “Macmillan Cancer Support”, “Breast cancer”. If you have any questions about the web directory please contact Sue Hawkins email@example.com
Children's Cancer and Leukaemia Group
Hair loss is a common side effect of treatment for childhood cancer, but its impact can be significant. This animation tells the story of Anna, Jack and Laura who all lose their hair while having treatment for cancer and helps young children to understand what might happen.
Different lymphomas may need different treatment. This information sheet gives you a brief overview of treatment for lymphoma and tells you where to find more information.
Penny Brohn UK
General advice to help you eat well during chemotherapy and radiotherapy; the challenges can be similar but where the information is specific to chemotherapy or radiotherapy, this will be stated. There’s no one way of eating that’s right for everyone so the general advice in this booklet will need to be adapted to you and your situation. It’s not intended to replace any advice given to you by a member of your healthcare team.
This booklet covers what treatment is, what chemotherapy, radiotherapy and stem cell transplants are, and what side effects you might get from treatment.
This booklet covers what happens after treatment, including check-ups and how to live well after treatment.
Guidance for men who are making a decision about treatment. Includes a chart with brief details of the treatments, what's involved and potential side effects.
Treatment for lymphoma aims to send the disease into remission. This factsheet explains what remission is and the difference between complete remission and partial remission. Contents: The aim of lymphoma treatment; Complete remission; Partial remission.
Late effects are health problems that may develop months or years after treatment for lymphoma. This factsheet explains some of the potential late effects of lymphoma treatment, and who might get them. It covers second cancers, heart disease, lung problems, hormone problems and how to reduce your risk.
Prostate Cancer UK
This booklet is for men who have had treatment aimed at getting rid of their prostate cancer, such as surgery (radical prostatectomy), radiotherapy or brachytherapy. It describes the care and support men can expect after treatment.
The Royal Marsden NHS Foundation Trust|Cerebra
This publication aims to guide teachers and schools faced with the task of supporting a pupil with a brain or spinal tumour who may be absent for some time, or who may have sporadic attendance with a very serious illness and potentially devastating long term effects. It explains what the pupil may be going through both medically and psychologically. It offers practical strategies for ensuring supportive re-integration back to school. Suggestions are given for how teachers, assistants and SENCOs can provide sustained and targeted support for pupils who face extended treatments, devastating long term side effects or an uncertain future.