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Cancer treatment is a necessity of the cancer journey. Side effects can happen due to these treatments – even some that happen after the treatment is finished. Our host Mark Burright shares with us about the importance of realizing this fact. He also tells us about what some of those late effects are and what we should do when these arise. Join Mark for an educational show that will help you know some of the things you should look for after your cancer treatments. And remember, ALWAYS talk to your doctor about any treatment and its side effects.
"Dealing with an illness like cancer can change your relationships with the people in your life." After cancer treatment, the way you relate to others - your family members, dating life, friends, and co-workers - can be adversely affected. During and after cancer, you have a new normal. Not just for you, but it can also be difficult for those in your life to adjust to this. Join Mark Burright as he discusses the issues that you are faced with in your social relationships after cancer treatment and ways to deal with them in part for of our series Care After Treatment.
Congratulations, you’re now done with cancer treatment. Now what? You’re done and everything is now back to normal, right? No, it is not over. There is a lot to deal with after treatment. In this first installment of a five part series, Help4Cancer.net CEO and Founder Mark Burright talks about medical care after cancer treatment. Join him as he is back in the studio to talk about follow-up care and things that you should do once you have finished treatment.
Join us as shine a global spotlight on our partners at Cancer Treatment Centers of America, a national network of cancer centers helping patients fight cancer using advanced technology and a personalized approach. We will be speaking with Carolyn Lammersfeld, MS (VP, Integrative Medicine) and Raed Rahman, DO (Medical Director of Pain Management) as well as survivor couple Jeana & William Churchill.
Young Adult Survior
Synovial Cell Carcinoma
SHAYMA KAZMI, MD
Hematologist/Oncologist & Medical Oncologist
Cancer Treatment Centers of America
Philadelphia Medical Center
RAED RAHMAN, DO
Medical Director of Pain Management
Cancer Treatment Centers of America
Midwestern Regional Medical Center
STEPHANIE PAVER, RD, CSO, CNSC
Clinical Oncology Dietician
Cancer Treatment Centers of America
Arizona Medical Center
“Just as cancer treatment affects your physical health, it affects the way you feel, think, and the way you do things around you.” The mental and emotional effects that come after treatment can be devastating. Listen as Mark Burright discusses these effects and provides some tips for facing them. Join us for the third installment of our Care After Treatment series.
"Although your treatment has ended, you are still coping with how it affects your body." In this second part of our current series, Mark Burright talks about fatigue and pain as it is related to the cancer journey after treatment. He'll give some suggestions about how to deal with these effects and things to discuss with your primary care provider. Join us for the next installment of this great series.
Dr. Serena Chen joins host Alice Crisci to discuss egg freezing as a fertility preservation method for women facing cancer treatment or other medical conditions that may render them infertile.
Kimaya Salaskar Thakrar shares her personal cancer story and quest to become a mother through her frozen eggs.
Brigitte Mueller, producer of My Future Baby documentary discusses egg freezing to delay child bearing years.
See more at his website here: centurywellness.com/
James W. Forsythe, M.D., H.M.D., has long been considered one of the most respected physicians in the United States, particularly for his treatment of cancer and the legal use of human growth hormone. In the early 1960s, Dr. Forsythe graduated with honors from University California at Berkeley and earned his Medical Degree from University of California, San Francisco, before spending two years residency in Pathology at Tripler Army Hospital, Honolulu.
After a tour of duty in Vietnam, he returned to San Francisco and completed an internal medicine residency and an oncology fellowship. He is also a world renowned speaker and author. He has co-authored and written chapters in best sellers. -
See more at: http://centurywellness.com/about-us/drforsythe.html#sthash.DWrEZ0iS.dpuf
Learn more about Poly MVA http://www.Polymva.com
Learn more about holistic health here: http://holisticcentral.blogspot.com/
·Why is a multidisciplinary approach important in the treatment of gastric cancer?
·What is the future of gastric cancer treatment?
Please join the Center for Global Excellence in Gastric Cancer Care for our upcoming Blog Talk Radio program, Redefining Gastric Cancer Treatment: An Interdisciplinary Approach, featuring a panel discussion with Dr. Tamas A. Gonda, Gastroenterologist, Dr. Paul Oberstein, Medical Oncologist and Dr. Yanghee Woo, GI and Endocrine Surgeon.
To submit a question before the show, visit our question submission form or tweet an "@" reply to @columbiasurgery. On Friday, March 28th at 3:30 PM/ET log onto the Columbia Surgery Blog Talk Radio Channel to listen live. If you'd like to speak to our experts call 347-539-5189 while we are on the air.
For more information, please visit our blog article.
It is commonly known that cancer effects people of various genders and cultures differently, but a new survey reveals that the motivation behind cancer treatment, and therefore the courses of action that should be taken, also vary by these same gender and cultural differences.
74 % of Caucasian patients are motivated by the desire to live a healthy life
79% of African American patients are driven by faith and spirituality
84% of Hispanic patients were motivated by family responsibilities
They results varied for studies of men and women as well.
To learn more about the survey results, including gender and cultural gaps in attitude and treatment, CEO of Cancer Treatment Centers of America, Gerard van Grinsven, shares his insights on the survey findings and what they mean for patients, caregivers and healthcare providers.
We are excited to feature Dr. Hope Rugo of UCSF on our breast cancer talk series this March.
Dr. Hope Rugo is a hematologist and oncologist specializing in breast cancer treatment. Rugo joined the UCSF Carol Franc Buck Breast Care Center after a decade at UCSF Medical Center working in the area of malignant hematology and bone marrow transplantation for a variety of diseases, including breast cancer. Rugo, co-director of the Breast Oncology Clinical Trials Program, has a special interest in therapies for breast cancer and is the principal investigator of several clinical trials testing these treatments. She is a professor of medicine at UCSF and an investigator of SPORE (Specialized Program of Research Excellence in Breast Cancer) in the Bay Area.
On the panel are Beverly Mckee, Dr Elaine Schattner, Jenifer Lloyd.
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