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Neurosurgeon and scientist Rahul Jandial, M.D., Ph.D., associate professor in the Division of Neurosurgery, at City of Hope, shares what cancer patients can takeaway from President Carter’s cancer journey.
Grieving for the people we love after they die is a behavior as innate and natural as loving them in life. And while grief is a universal experience, it’s never easy to deal with—especially when a loved one passes after an emotional battle with cancer.
While the population of the United States continues to age, fueled in large part by medical advances and Baby Boomers, the number of physicians who specialize in treating older patients is on the decline. At the same time, the risk and incidence of cancer increases with age, with approximately 60 percent of all cancers occurring in people over 65.
Everything we do at City of Hope has one purpose: To make cancer a thing of the past. Now more than ever, we have reason to believe that goal is in sight. As we mark International World Cancer Day, City of Hope enthusiastically supports this year's theme: We Can. I Can.
As an editor for more than 20 years, Erin Michaela Sweeney was adept at helping people find the right words to express themselves. But after five rounds of chemotherapy, she found herself using the imprecise word “thingy” in sentences to refer to objects whose name she couldn’t remember.