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If validated, care density may be a useful indicator for monitoring care coordination among cancer survivors and potentially targeting interventions that seek to improve care delivery.
Employed cancer survivors, health care providers, and employers need to be aware of the potential implications of limitations in function (e.g., physical, cognitive, and interpersonal/social) as it relates to ability to work. In many cases, these functional limitations are responsive to...
The safety and efficacy of rigorous weight training programs for improving skeletal health in women at risk for or with breast cancer-related lymphedema remain to be determined.
These findings offer a new perspective on the complexities that can occur when cancer survivors interact with their workplace. Awareness of the existence and types of unintended consequences in this context can help provide a more comprehensive understanding of the cancer survivor and work...
Despite the need for post-treatment medical care, lacking health insurance is a barrier to receiving any medical care among AYAs.
A subset of long-term childhood cancer survivors experience significant emotional distress. Physical and cognitive late effects may contribute to these symptoms.
Integrated control and management of comorbidities among cancer survivors has the potential to improve quality care for the whole person, and increase survival and decrease morbidity.
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