Resources to support your patients
We have revamped and redesigned our fatigue diary, which allows people to keep track of their cancer-related fatigue.
We have updated our guide which lists cancer resources that have been translated into other languages, and also resources in English that have been written specifically for people from Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) communities.
This year, we’ve launched two new fact sheets about claiming benefits and help with costs when you have cancer.
Lung cancer is the latest addition and the first about a site-specific cancer within our range of 58 easy read booklets.
A new “friendly and private” space to provide support, information and advice to those affected by cancer has opened.
The benefits of physical activity are often underrated or not understood.
If someone has or has had cancer, they are protected by law from unfair treatment at work.
When someone living with cancer is planning to travel, there are some things that they should think about before their trip.
18–24 June is Learning Disability Awareness Week.
Macmillan believe that everyone should have the support they deserve when they face cancer. That’s why over the last few years Macmillan been trying to make as much information as possible available in British Sign Language (BSL).
As you know, when people are affected by cancer, they may not feel like eating. The recipes in this updated book have been designed for people with cancer who have problems eating.
As you know, cancer can affect many areas of a person’s life, from physical and emotional health to financial concerns.
Following feedback, we’ve simplified the format of the Macmillan resources booklet for 2018, so rather than detail all products, we’ve focused on what’s new and the range of financial resources available.
For people with cancer and fatigue, listening to information can be easier than reading it.
Cancer treatment is often invasive and can have both short- and long-term consequences, some of which may arise years after treatment was administered. 625,000 people experience long-term consequences following their cancer treatment.
If you treat someone with cancer and dementia, or identify someone as a carer, we can help.