2 edition of Managing the side effects of chemotherapy and radiation therapy found in the catalog.
Managing the side effects of chemotherapy and radiation therapy
Marylin J Dodd
by UCSF Nursing Press, School of Nursing, University of California, San Francisco in San Francisco
Written in English
|Statement||[Marylin J. Dodd, back cover]|
|Contributions||University of California, San Francisco. School of Nursing, World Health Organization Collaborating Center for Research and Clinical Training in Nursing|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 198 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||198|
Most side effects are short-term and can be managed. They tend to gradually improve once treatment stops and the normal, healthy cells recover. Sometimes, chemotherapy causes long-term side effects . Managing Treatment Side Effects Conventional cancer therapies, such as radiation and chemotherapy, usually work by killing fast-growing cancer cells. Because many healthy systems in the body also rely on fast-growing cells, cancer treatment .
(And, in fact, not all chemo drugs cause side effects.) Fortunately, as the science of cancer has progressed, so, too, has the science of managing and mitigating the unwanted effects of : Julia Califano. Don’t panic and assume that since you’re undergoing chemo or radiation that you will experience every possible side effect. Cancer patients experience treatments differently, but most experience nausea and dehydration. Here are some tips for managing . Chemotherapy can help fight cancer, but it also has side ne reacts differently. The type of chemo drugs you use can affect your experience.. Try these tips to help manage some common.
Radiation therapy kills cancer cells or slows their growth by damaging their DNA. Radiation therapy (also called radiotherapy) is a cancer treatment that uses high doses of radiation to kill cancer cells and shrink tumors. At low doses, radiation . The side effects vary depending on the area treated, the number of treatments, the type of radiation therapy you have and whether it is combined with chemotherapy. Side effects often peak in the final week of treatment, or shortly afterwards, then start to ease 2–3 weeks after treatment . Radiation Side Effects. The side effects of radiation will depend on the person, the location of the cancer, and the stage of the cancer. Some patients experience little to no side effects from radiation, while others have severe side effects. Research has improved the side effects of radiation by offering new ways of administering the treatment.
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SyntaxTextGen not activatedFatigue is a common side effect pdf cancer. Fatigue can be caused by the cancer itself, radiation therapy or chemotherapy, not eating, low blood counts, poor sleep or depression. While fatigue is not a.
As cancer treatment works to get rid of the cancer, the resulting side effects can often be hard to manage. This is especially true for chemotherapy.
Even though side effects are different for .Ebook chemotherapy fights your cancer, the drugs you take can affect how you feel. Learn the side effects you might face and how you can handle them.