A free app designed to help manage life with cancer.
Use Requests to ask loved ones for help with
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Knowing these cancer terms may help support your conversations with your healthcare team.
Staying positive may be difficult when living with cancer. Following a few tips can help.
Questions to ask your doctor about your cancer treatment options
There is a lot to consider when discussing treatment options with your healthcare team
Knowing these cancer terms will help you have better conversations with your treatment team.
Try some of these low-impact exercises and stretches to help maintain a healthy mind and body.
Check out these tips before you accompany a loved one to their next appointment.
As your loved one’s main advocate, being a caregiver is an important job.
Emergencies can happen, and they’re almost always unexpected. That’s why you should always be prepared.
These may be some of the hardest days of your loved one’s life, but there are ways to help them find joy and face this battle with a more positive mindset.
Discover stories of 15 patients and their family members on what living with AML means to them and the adjustments they've made to everyday life.
If you're feeling anxious about working or returning to work while living with cancer, you're not alone.
Encourage your loved one to be an active participant in their care.
Learn about how some men are at a greater risk for certain types of cancers, and the challenges some communities may face.
If your loved one is living with cancer, then you know how important it is for them to feel supported...
As We Age is a community that’s here to provide you and your caregivers with encouragement, education, tools and resources.
Through a health research study, discover the stories of 15 people in the US who are over 65 years old and have AML, most of whom have never taken treatment for AML.
Dealing with illness can be exhausting. Get advice from a doctor on how to cope with feelings of weakness or tiredness and the difficult thoughts, feelings and attitudes they may bring.
More people are going online to find and share health information than ever before. Discover how to find reliable and accurate health facts and get support online.
It’s never too soon—or too late—to make healthy choices. Learn some habits that may have a lasting impact on your health as you age.
Discussing your cancer with loved ones can often be difficult.
Hear real stories from patients and their family members about what happened when they first found out they had AML.
A cancer diagnosis may feel overwhelming, which is why it's helpful to have a strong support system in place...
There are lots of straightforward, practical ways to give your time helping a friend or family member dealing with cancer.
As you look toward the future, learn how to plan for and make important changes in your life, one step at a time.
Living with cancer brings a steady stream of physical and emotional challenges.
LivingWith™ is a free app, developed by Pfizer, designed to help patients and caregivers manage life with cancer.
An exercise specialist shares a few fun and easy ways to get moving indoors.
Discover different strength training, aerobic exercises and stretches you can consider trying. When designing an exercise routine, it is important to listen to your body and get guidance from your doctor.
Wellness is an ongoing, intentional way to live your best life. An exercise specialist shares five tips to support your personal wellness.
Common cancer treatments may have an effect on your digestive system. Learn strategies to help improve your gut health.
Protein is important to help your body heal and recover after cancer treatment. Here are a few simple ways to add more protein into your daily meals.
Since receiving a diagnosis of prostate cancer, these patients reflect on the importance of proactive screening and ongoing care for all patients, particularly older adults.
An exercise specialist shares a few simple exercises to help strengthen your muscles and increase your balance.
Physical activity and structured exercise can help increase aerobic capacity, increase muscular strength and overall well-being.
After a diagnosis, and with guidance from your doctor, regular physical activity is important...
When a loved one is diagnosed with cancer, we often struggle to find the right words.
Discover how exercise can affect your brain and how it may be able to help improve your emotional well-being.
A well-balanced diet includes healthy foods from all food groups. These are protein, grains, fruits and vegetables and healthy fats.
In the straight arm plank, you keep your abdominal core contracted to hold your body position.
It is important to focus on nutrition during cancer treatment. One way to help yourself eat well is by being a smart shopper.
Cancer and its treatment can be stressful. That’s why it’s important to learn some ways to help manage stress.
Fatigue is one of the most common symptoms that people with cancer experience.
You can perform the seated trunk twist from any stable chair or seat, making it an easy at-home exercise move.
Your medical team can provide you with options so that you can eat enough calories, protein and other nutrients.
The seated boat hold exercise aims to build abdominal core endurance while in a seated position for added stability.
A caregiver is someone who’s there for a loved one, providing emotional care and practical help in their time of need.
Focus on strengthening your arms with a seated bicep curl. This exercise is easy to modify for varying strength levels by adjusting amount of weight being used.
It helps to set yourself up for success when it comes to maintaining a healthy diet.
Focus on your breathing while practicing the single arm row. Exhale as the weight comes up and inhale as the weight goes down.
Physical activity is important for health and wellness. It is also helpful during cancer treatment.
Discover an advanced version of a standard push-up, this modification uses a chair for added resistance. Always remember to progress slowly and work with your doctor to decide what exercises are right for you.
There are many ways your body may change when you're living with cancer.
The standing calf raise can be performed at home. In addition to engaging your calf muscles, this exercise focuses on maintaining good posture and steady balance.
Single leg press exercise can be customized and made more difficult by adding weights or combining with an additional move like the chair stand.
Fatigue is one of the most common symptoms experienced by patients...
Cancer treatment can affect the ability to chew or swallow...
This modified version of a standing calf raise increases resistance, creating a more advanced exercise. Always remember to progress slowly and work with your doctor to decide what exercises are right for you.
Diarrhea can be caused by certain cancer treatments.
Appetite loss is a common symptom experienced by patients...
Learn how to perform a side box squat at home. This exercise can help strengthen your legs while helping you focus on keeping your balance.
Cancer treatment affects the cells in the body that replicate the fastest and are the most sensitive.
Try out this hamstring stretch that can be easily modified for different ability levels.
Cancer treatment may result in nausea and vomiting.
Often, cancer treatment can cause increased sensitivity to smells...
Quadricep muscles are in the front of your legs and get used a lot with walking and exercise. Learn an easy way to stretch these muscles at home using a chair or stool for balance.
Consider the small decisions that become a part of your overall lifestyle.
Cancer treatment affects the cells in the body that replicate the fastest.
If someone you love was diagnosed with cancer, stepping into the role of a caregiver may have felt natural to you.
If you're living with cancer, you might feel overwhelmed.
A cancer diagnosis may require spending some time at home to rest and recuperate.
Living with cancer can be stressful. From facing your diagnosis to undergoing treatments.
Constipation can be caused by certain cancer treatments as well as nausea and pain medications…
Decreased oral intake of calories along with the increased energy demands…
If you're living with cancer, feeling supported by your family and friends may be more important than ever.
It may feel intimidating to visit someone in the hospital. But for those living with cancer, the support of family and friends can help...
As a nurse, Stephanie was always caring for others. But the tables were turned when she was diagnosed with metastatic breast cancer (mBC).
Barbara knows about cancer. Over the past 14 years, she's been diagnosed with ovarian, lymphoma, breast and skin cancer.
As Victor tears along the winding mountain roads of Utah on his motorcycle, every sense awakens.
Adam takes the stage in front of a packed house, using a cane to help keep his balance.
Sachi looks at her young daughter. And the young girl stares delightedly back at her mama.
Ester Eva was a beautiful daughter, a loving sister, and a wife and mother.
With her creative spirit and warm smile, Cynthia is the kind of person who makes an impression the moment you meet her.
At Billy's jazz performance, the bass player taps a smooth, steady line of deep notes.
After serving in the Air Force in Thailand during the Vietnam War, Jack went to college and became a teacher in special education.
When Melissa graduated from college in 2004, she knew she was going home to visit her mother, Leslie, in New Hampshire before starting her nutrition internship in New York City. But she didn't realize just how much their lives were about to change.
Fred makes people laugh for a living. But this wasn't always so.
When Judi walks into a room, laughter and smiles are sure to follow.
The road to medical school can be difficult for anyone. Now imagine being diagnosed with lymphoma at the same time.
As a Brooklyn girl, Lisa can handle just about anything with her personality and chutzpah alone.
It takes a special person to care for others with cancer, whether it's providing treatment or simply being there to listen.
Kimaya was able to focus on her treatment and recovery thanks to the support of the people around her.
In 1972, Robin was diagnosed with Hodgkin lymphoma (then called Hodgkin's disease). She was just 12 years old.
Paula was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York. In fact, she grew up on the block where she currently lives.
"I try not to focus on my problems. I try to focus on other people's problems."