Read Our Newsletters
In This Issue – It Takes a Team
There is no “I” in team – or in cancer treatment. This issue of Texas Oncology’s I Can newsletter introduces the many physicians, technicians, pharmacists and others who make up a cancer care team.
In This Issue – Caregivers
The support of family and friends is critical in the fight against cancer. This issue of Texas Oncology’s I Can newsletter focuses on caregivers and the vital, often unrecognized role they play in every cancer patient’s treatment.
In This Issue – Life After Cancer
While early detection and cancer treatment advances are increasing cancer survival rates, life after treatment is often the most challenging time for patients. This issue of Texas Oncology’s
I Can newsletter focuses on survivors and embracing life after cancer.
In This Issue – Advancements in Cancer Treatment
The fight against cancer continuously evolves as technology advances and more is learned about the disease through clinical trials and other research. This issue of Texas Oncology’s “I Can” newsletter highlights some of the exciting advancements that offer powerful new options to cancer patients.Texas Oncology is committed to making these advancements available to patients where they live, close to the support of family and friends.
In This Issue – Radiation Therapy
In this edition of Texas Oncology’s newsletter, we focus on radiation therapy.
In This Issue – 25th Anniversary Edition
Texas Oncology founders came together with a vision to make high-quality cancer treatment more accessible. As the practice celebrates its 25th anniversary, that core mission has enabled Texas Oncology physicians to make community-based cancer treatment a reality, bringing hope and the prospect of a better quality of life to patients.
In This Issue – Cancer Research
Clinical trials, which examine how a cancer patient responds to a new medical approach or drug, are essential in the fight against cancer. Often, studies identify better ways to treat, diagnose, and prevent cancer-related diseases. Patients who participate in clinical trials are volunteers who provide a tremendous service to further cancer research.
In This Issue – Men’s Health
One in two men will have cancer at some point in his life. Some men will battle that diagnosis in their 20s; others will face cancer at a later age. Either way, men with cancer don’t fight it alone. By watching for symptoms, getting screened, avoiding tobacco, and maintaining a healthy weight, men can actively reduce their risk for the disease.
In This Issue – Cancer Screenings
By making a commitment to screen for cancer, men and women can launch the new year with a lifesaving resolution and actively participate in the fight against one of the nation’s deadliest diseases.
In This Issue – Nutrition and a Healthy Holiday Diet
Often, the holidays are a time of overindulgences and hurried schedules that can challenge healthy eating. However, it’s important to remember that a good-for-you diet is critical for the fight against disease, especially during the holidays.
- Make Nutrition Your Holiday Tradition
- Infuse Your Holiday Feast with Healthy Ingredients
- Enjoy a Wholesome Mix with Gingerbread Granola
- Nutritious Recipes from Texas Oncology’s Collection
- Healthy Lifestyles Reduce Cancer Risk
In This Issue – Women’s Health
As the carefree summer months come to a close, and hectic fall schedules return, it’s important for women not to lose sight of their health. Of the more than 700,000 cancer cases expected this year among women, breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed. And that’s in addition to a myriad of others, including uterine, ovarian, and cervical, which women across Texas will fight courageously in 2010.
- Women and Cancer: Know the Facts
- Schedule a Screening
- High Survival Rate for a Deadly Disease
- Cervical Cancer: It’s a Snap, Just Get a Pap!
- Screenings Not Available for All Cancers
- Breast and Gynecologic Physicians
In This Issue – Lung Cancer
In this edition of Texas Oncology's new newsletter, we focus on Texas' deadliest but most preventable cancer – lung cancer.
- Deadliest Cancer Most Common in Texas
- Treatment, Research Advances Bring Reason for Hope
- It's No Joke, Avoid Secondhand Smoke!
- Five Great Tips To Quit Smoking