Latest by Elizabeth Millard
What should you know about eating and digesting following colorectal cancer treatment? Drink water, know your med side effects (they could be causing that constipation…), and experiment with fiber are just some tips.
Living your best life—eating fresh foods, staying active, and showing your body some TLC—could slash your risk for colon cancer, finds research.
Here's what you should know about this risk factor for melanoma and whether it can affect future generations.
If you’re in lung cancer treatment and plan to keep working, here are some common issues to keep in mind.
For those diagnosed with cancer, the hardest moments may come after treatment has ended.
Supplements can help bridge certain vitamin and mineral gaps as you get older, but not all supplements may be right for you.
Dr. Jack Jacoub shares questions that he believes leukemia patients need to ask more often while they’re getting ready for treatment.
Chemotherapy and radiation can successfully treat non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, but they can cause side effects that last or emerge years after treatment.
Find out whether you're a good candidate for follow-up treatment that can help keep the melanoma from coming back.