The two major types of lung cancer, non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) and small cell lung cancer (SCLC), and the subtypes of each, are examined in this slideshow.
Lung cancer can bring with it fatigue, nausea, and others issues. Here are resources, from planned meal prep to cleaning help to financial assistance, that can assist during your cancer treatment — and beyond.
Stage 4 lung cancer, the most advanced stage of the disease, has specific symptoms, prognosis, and survival rates. Read more to learn details.
Whether you’re hoping to reduce nausea from chemotherapy, control your sugar intake after surgery, or simply manage your lung cancer symptoms, a satiating diet can help.
Tips like don’t smoke and eat your veggies might sound familiar in reducing your lung cancer risk, but there are other tips too you can share with loved ones – testing your house for radon and your water for arsenic, for instance.
Self-care strategies can help when you have lung cancer. Here are a few tips including practicing mindfulness and saying yes to help.
Learn what adenocarcinoma, alveolo, and thoracentesis and more advanced lung cancer terms mean.
Quitting smoking can be daunting, but it can pay off more quickly than you expect. What happens days, months, and years after quitting?
Diagnosed with cancer? How to quickly achieve the calm, clear mind you need to move forward.
Diagnosed with cancer? How to see the path ahead and prepare for a successful journey.