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Now that safety measures are in place to protect patients against the spread of COVID-19, there is no reason that cancer screenings can’t take place as recommended by your physician.
Whether you should get vaccinated depend on many factors, such as the type of vaccine, the type of cancer you have or have had, if you are in active treatment or if your immune system is working properly.
Working 12-hour days in the intense world of private equity, Tara Hyland was living life at a frenetic pace when alarms began sounding in her previously healthy 31-year-old body.
Pat’s perspective was, “I can do this. My mantra was to put one foot in front of the other and keep going.” And keep going, she did.
A recent study from UH Seidman Cancer Center suggests biological differences in tumors could be driving differences in outcomes.
A Colorado woman enrolled in a UH clinical trial that combines immunotherapy with laser-guided surgery for treatment of a recurrent brain tumor called glioblastoma multiforme.
In 1990, Renee Bonner began treatment for breast cancer following a routine exam. She has been in cancer treatment ever since. Watch her inspiring story.
Oncologists and other cancer health care providers are taking steps to ensure that cancer patients, who are vulnerable because of their weakened immune systems, are safe.