3 edition of Chemotherapy and You found in the catalog.
Chemotherapy and You
by Not Avail
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||66|
Donna McNutt underwent chemotherapy treatment, but used her creativity and love for fashion to beat cancer -- one outfit at a time. presents. CHEMOTHERAPY: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW. People all around you are dying. Really dying, Eric. You go in for a week's chemotherapy and you're in a ward with people who are really, actually dying, there and then and doing their best to come to terms with it. When the week's up, you go home and you see your family and your friends and everything's normal and familiar. It's too much.
Your reaction to chemotherapy will vary depending on the drug, the dose, the combination, and the schedule in which it’s given. For these and other reasons, it’s important to tell us about how you’re doing along the way. The Seventh Edition of this pocket reference is a practical, disease-focused guide to the best current medical practice in cancer chemotherapy. In easy-to-follow outline format, the book provides complete coverage of the principles of rational chemotherapy, the chemotherapeutic and biotherapeutic agents available, the treatment of specific cancers, and selected aspects of Reviews: 1.
Chemotherapy and Immunotherapy Guidelines and Recommendations for Practice features 26 chapters examining multiple categories of cancer-care agents, including chemotherapy, immunotherapy, molecularly targeted agents, and hormone therapy. You'll find . Chemotherapy is the use of drugs to treat cancer. Along with radiation therapy and surgery, chemotherapy is one of the conventional treatment options for malignant all patients are healthy enough for chemotherapy. The decision to undergo chemotherapy—as well as other considerations such as which chemo drugs are right for you, how the drugs are Author: Nancy Meredith.
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About this Book Chemotherapy and You is written for you—someone who. is about to receive or is now receiving chemotherapy for cancer. Your family, friends, and others close to you may a needle into your port to give you chemotherapy or draw blood.
This needle can be left in place for chemotherapy treatments that are given for more than 1. Chemotherapy and You: Support for People With Cancer Chemotherapy and You is a booklet for people who are undergoing chemotherapy for cancer.
It covers basic information about chemotherapy, what patients can expect, side effects you may have during chemotherapy, tips for managing side effects, and questions to ask the doctor or nurse.
Chemotherapy and You is for people who are about to receive or are now receiving chemotherapy for cancer. Family and friends may also want to read this booklet. This booklet is a guide you can refer to throughout your chemotherapy treatment. It. About This Book Chemotherapy and You.
is written for you—someone who is about to receive or is now receiving chemotherapy for cancer. Your family, cancer, how advanced it is, the kind of chemotherapy you are getting, and the dose.
Doctors and nurses cannot know for certain how you will feel during chemotherapy. The Chemotherapy Survival Guide: Everything You Need to Know to Get Through Treatment [McKay, Chemotherapy and You book, Schacher RN OCN MSN, Tammy] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Chemotherapy Survival Guide: Everything You Need to Know to Get Through Treatment/5(95). Book Condition: This book is in Good condition. It has no tears to the pages and no pages will be missing from the book.
The spine of the book is still in great condition and the front cover is generally unmarked. It has signs Chemotherapy and You book previous use but overall is in really nice, tight condition. Access codes and supplements are not guaranteed with Cited by: Chemotherapy and You is a booklet for people who are undergoing chemotherapy for cancer.
It covers basic information about chemotherapy, what patients can expect, side effects you may have during chemotherapy, tips for managing side effects, and questions to. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
Chemotherapy and You is written for you -- someone who is about to receive or is now receiving chemotherapy for cancer. Your family, friends, and others close to you may also want to read this book. You may have chemotherapy in “cycles,” which means a period of treatment and then a period of rest.
For example, a 4-week cycle may be 1 week of treatment and then 3. Cancer Chemotherapy: Medical Outline Series discusses the benefits and risks of cancer chemotherapy. This book is composed of 11 chapters that cover the pharmacologic and therapeutic potentials of some chemotherapeutic agents.
The opening chapter briefly considers the pharmacology of cancer chemotherapy. The Oncology Nursing Society has been your go-to resource for evidence-based guidelines and education on chemotherapy administration and side effect management.
This completely revised and updated text expands the foundational information you rely upon for your practice to include the latest advances related to nursing care of patients receiving antineoplastic therapies. The Chemotherapy Source Book, Fourth Edition pulls together all the current information on the chemotherapeutic management of cancer patients, including choice of chemotherapeutic agents, use of combinations, and toxicity of individual drugs.
Organized by disease site, the book brings together pharmacologic and patient management information in one source that clinicians can. chemotherapy tablets (oral chemotherapy) – this usually involves taking a course of medicine at home, with regular check-ups in hospital.
You may be treated with one type of chemotherapy medicine or a combination of different types. You'll usually have several treatment sessions, which will typically be spread over the course of a few months. Just the thought of chemotherapy can be enough to make one feel sick. Toxic drugs powerful enough to kill or damage cancer cells also take their toll on healthy cells.
While everyone tends to respond differently, most agree the treatments come with unpleasant side effects. A course of chemotherapy usually takes between 3 to 6 months, although it can be more or less than that.
The treatment will include one or more chemotherapy drugs. You may take the chemotherapy into a vein (intravenous drugs), or as tablets or capsules. Cycles of treatment. During a course of treatment, you usually have between 4 to 8 cycles of. About This Book Chemotherapy and Youis written for you—someone who is about to receive or is now receiving chemotherapy for cancer.
Your family, friends, and others close to you may also want to read this book. This book is a guide you can refer to throughout your chemotherapy treatment.
It includes facts about. Where you have chemotherapy. You usually have treatment into your bloodstream at the cancer day clinic.
You’ll sit in a chair for a few hours so it’s a good idea to take newspapers, books or electronic devices to help to pass the time. You have some types of chemotherapy over a couple of days and stay in a hospital ward. Notice: This edition is now out of print. For the most current edition, consider purchasing Chemotherapy and Immunotherapy Guidelines and Recommendations for complete information and to order this new edition, click here.
Order your copy of the fourth edition of the best-selling resource used by more thanhealthcare professionals since and /5. Chemotherapy (chemo) is the use of medicines or drugs to treat cancer. The thought of having chemotherapy frightens many people.
But knowing what chemotherapy is, how it works, and what to expect can often help calm your fears. It can also give you a better sense of control over your cancer treatment.
To keep you abreast of the latest news and information, this newly developed update to information originally published in the Chemotherapy and Immunotherapy Guidelines and Recommendations for Practice, offers you information on new drug approvals, new evidence on side effects, indications, and nursing considerations since the publication of the book.After chemotherapy, you may have mouth sores, an upset stomach, and diarrhea.
You will probably get tired easily. Your appetite may be poor, but you should be able to drink and eat. Take good care of your mouth. Chemotherapy can cause dry mouth or sores. This can lead to an increase in bacteria in your mouth.
The bacteria can cause infection in.any questions you may have about chemotherapy. Als o don't hes-itate to tell them about any side effects you may h ave. They want and need to know. The table of contents identifies all the topics dis cussed in Chemotherapy and You. A glossary at the back of this booklet explains many terms you may hear during chemotherap y.
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