Cancer Rehabilitation

Cancer Rehabilitation: Creating Your Parallel Universe of Healing
Cancer RehabilitationSurvivorship
Cancer survivor Nancy Litterman Howe, MS, CES, dissects the function of cancer rehabilitation and the different treatment options that can improve physical function for patients.
Is Cancer Rehabilitation a Good Option for You? It’s Never Too  Late to Ask for a Referral
Cancer Rehabilitation
Many patients with cancer and cancer survivors suffer from pain and impaired functioning as a result of cancer treatment, even years after the treatment is over. Nevertheless, only a few people receive proper care to address these issues through cancer rehabilitation.
Managing Cancer-Related Fatigue
Cancer RehabilitationSide-Effects Management
Cancer-related fatigue is very common among survivors and among those undergoing cancer treatment; it can be caused by your treatment, or by other factors related to your physical health and/or emotional state, such as chemical imbalances, hormonal changes, stress and anxiety, or poor sleep.
Lymphedema & Arm Discomfort After Breast Cancer
Cancer RehabilitationSide-Effects Management
Lymphedema is the response of the immune system to the blockage of fluids in traveling to lymph nodes, which are part of the body’s immune system.
Dealing with Chemo Brain
Cancer RehabilitationChemotherapySide-Effects Management
Cognitive changes during cancer treatment, also known as “chemo brain” or “chemo fog,” are common. In fact, some studies suggest that up to 75% of patients receiving chemotherapy may face these issues.
Dealing with Neuropathy Associated with Chemotherapy
Cancer RehabilitationChemotherapySide-Effects Management
Dr. McMichael, assistant professor at Ohio State University, gives a summary of chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy (CIPN), and offers tips for managing it.
Shoulder Pain and Breast Cancer
Breast CancerCancer RehabilitationSide-Effects Management
“Up to 68% of patients with breast cancer experience shoulder pain and/or restricted motion of the shoulder during or after treatment,” says Dr. Eric Wisotzky.
Musculoskeletal Pain in Cancer Survivors
Cancer RehabilitationSide-Effects Management
All cancer survivors have muscle/joint pain, but people receiving treatment for cancer may have excess muscle pain after treatment. Musculoskeletal aches and pains may take 2 months or more to completely resolve. Dr. Smith discusses available treatment options.

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