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This booklet provides information about how to legally provide direction for your future medical care, if you become unable to make decisions or speak for yourself.
Two-sided color chart with information about blood cells and the lymphatic system that can be used by healthcare professionals as a patient education tool.
This booklet describes health insurance options and resources to help patients and their families who are coping with the financial aspects of cancer care, and includes worksheets to help you stay organized.
This fact sheet provides information about molecular profiling, which allows doctors to identify gene mutations and figure out if one treatment may work better than another.
This fact sheet addresses some common questions that people may have about cancer-related fatigue.
This fact sheet provides general information about choosing a blood cancer specialist or treatment center.
Bookmark outlining the Clinical Trial Support Center (CTSC) process for supporting patients.
Many factors can affect a treatment choice. Weigh your treatment options carefully and talk through each option with your healthcare team.
A companion card to the full version.
For a cancer patient, being able to talk openly and honestly with your healthcare team is very important. Good communication helps you receive the best care.
All cancer survivors should receive a survivorship care plan. If you do not, ask for one.
It’s important to communicate with your healthcare team once your treatment plan is in place. Maintaining good communication is as important as ever.
This fact sheet can help you understand the dental and oral complications of cancer treatment, and what you should do before and during treatment.
This booklet can help you identify what you need to know and do to cope with your diagnosis, treatment and recovery.
Facts 2019-2020 is an update of data available for blood cancers.
This fact sheet can help you understand how blood cancers and treatment for blood cancers can affect fertility.
Firefighters are at an increased risk of developing cancer and there are steps to take that can reduce that risk. Share this postcard to help raise awareness.
This fact sheet discusses how eating well helps people living with cancer to feel better and stay stronger.
This fact sheet provides information about graft-versus-host disease (GVHD).
During cancer treatment, healthy lifestyle habits can make treatment more tolerable, help you to manage side effects, and decrease the risk of complications.
The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society (LLS) offers financial assistance to help individuals with blood cancer.
Information about how stress affects you and tips for stress management.
This fact sheet provides information about minimal residual disease (MRD), which refers to the small number of cancer cells that remain in the body after treatment.
This fact sheet provides information about pain management.
This brochure describes LLS's Patti Robinson Kaufmann First Connection Program, which connects patients and their loved ones with a trained peer volunteer who has gone through a similar experience.
Get a free one-on-one nutrition consultation with a registered dietitian with expertise in oncology nutrition.
This bilingual English/Spanish palm card includes information about personalized, one-on-one support and other educational and support resources.
This fact sheet provides information about how your disease and treatment may affect your sexuality and intimate relationships.
Blood cancer and certain treatments such as chemotherapy can lower blood cell counts. Low blood cell counts can lead to serious complications during cancer treatment.
Cancer patients, especially those undergoing chemotherapy, are more likely to get infections because of their weakened immune systems.
This book explains genetics, genetic testing, and precision medicine as a treatment approach.
This booklet describes a number of diagnostic and monitoring tests and what to expect.
Chart illustrating where blood cancers arise in normal blood cell formation.
Information about the issues young adults with cancer need to be aware of.