The Colorado Center for Gynecologic Oncology is excited to share our December “Happy Holidays” Newsletter providing patients with new information, upcoming events and inspiring stories.
The best gifts for caregivers are ones that make them feel supported and give them well-deserved time off from caregiving. That way, they’ll get a chance to rest, recharge, and have some fun. Here are our top 10 holiday gifts for caregivers.
Test results from self-collected vaginal swab kits sent to women at home can help identify virtually everyone with high-risk human papillomavirus (HPV) oncogenic types, thus helping bolster cervical cancer screening rates in women overdue for screening, an observational “proof-in-principle” study suggests.
Caregivers do a lot for their loved ones. But they aren’t invincible. Finding your own ways to show care for your caregiver can strengthen your relationship and improve both of your lives.
The Colorado Center for Gynecologic Oncology wants to wish everyone a wonderful Thanksgiving. Our office will be closed Thursday, November 22nd in observance of the holiday. Back to regular hours on Friday, November 23rd.
Surviving the holidays takes on a whole new meaning when you’ve been diagnosed with cancer. Sure, you’re happy to be alive, but how are you supposed to bake cookies when you can’t stand the sight of food? Attend the annual holiday party when you’re wrung out from radiation? Go shopping or wrap presents when your hands and feet don’t work because of chemo-induced nerve damage?
A new ovarian cancer treatment dramatically reduces the chances of the disease returning, a study has shown. Doctors have hailed the results of a “breakthrough” trial which they say opens the possibility that many more women suffering the hard-to-treat disease can be cured.
We’ve all heard exercise helps you live longer. But a new study goes one step further, finding that a sedentary lifestyle is worse for your health than smoking, diabetes and heart disease.
Australia is set to be the first country to eliminate cervical cancer, aided by its national vaccination and screening programs, says a new study.
Adults who survived HPV-associated cancers appeared at a significant risk for HPV-associated second primary cancers, according a retrospective cohort study.