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Source:Cancer Support CommunityStress and anxiety go hand-in-hand with a cancer diagnosis. Typically, people approach problems in 1 of 2 ways: actively working on them, or avoiding them. In general, active coping works better and is healthier.
Source:Cancer Support CommunityCognitive changes are problems with thinking—including memory, concentration, and behavior. Not everyone who has chemotherapy, radiation, or surgery develops cognitive problems.
Source:Cancer Support CommunityTreatment for cancer—surgery, chemotherapy, radiation therapy, and targeted therapies—can cause pain and discomfort. If you begin experiencing new pain or severe pain, it is important that you tell your doctor immediately.
Source:CancerCarePalliative care (pronounced PAL-lee-uh-tiv) is medical care for people with serious illnesses. The goal is to relieve symptoms, pain, and stress in an effort to improve quality of life.
Source:CancerCareMany people going through cancer treatment notice changes in their memory and thinking abilities. Coping with symptoms of chemo-brain involves finding ways to help you remember things better.
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