Who Survives Cancer?
by Howard P. Greenwald
Publisher: University of California Press 1992
Number of pages: 280
Addressed more to health-care professionals and policymakers than to the lay public, this book by Greenwald, a professor in the University of California's School of Public Administration, makes it clear that we are not winning the war against cancer. In a well-documented text, he looks at how class, race, sex, psychological state and available treatments can affect one's chances of survival.
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by Jessica Fulton, et al. - Department of Veterans Affairs
Palliative care improves quality of life by managing patients' physical symptoms and psychosocial distress, often provided concurrently with oncology care. Integration of palliative care services with oncology care is now considered standard ...
by Douglas L. Riegert-Johnson - NCBI
Written as a comprehensive reference, it will be a useful reference for clinicians and researchers. This release includes chapters on Peutz-Jeghers Syndrome, Familial Atypical Multiple Mole Melanoma Syndrome, and multiple endocrine neoplasia type 1.
by Raimundas Lunevicius - InTech
The era of therapy for GISTs is being proclaimed as bringing the message of special importance to the pathologist role in multidisciplinary team that are responsible for treating patients with locally advanced or metastatic GIST.
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