Topic
Resource Type

Resource Library

Showing 11 to 20 of 201 results
Image
Webcast
In this "Innovation in Research" webcast recording, you will learn about the community of microbes (bacteria, fungi, viruses and their genes) living within our digestive tracts, known as the “gut microbiome,” and how it can play a role in blood cancer treatment and quality of life.
Image
Factsheet
You or your loved one has been diagnosed with a type of blood cancer. You will be making important decisions with your healthcare team.
Image
Webcast
If you are affected by a blood cancer, you want your voice to be heard and your health care needs to be met. Ryan Clarke, Senior Vice-President, Advocacy & PR at CRG-Eversana Canada Inc, speaks about the importance of self-advocacy and will share tips on how to be an effective advocate when working with your medical team.
Image
Factsheet
This factsheet is for people receiving cancer treatment. It promotes an active, safe, and adapted lifestyle during treatment. It is also meant to support people’s autonomy, especially if they do not have access to an exercise professional specialized in cancer.
Image
Video
To understand blood cancers, you need to know where the three types of cells in the blood come from and where they go: red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets.
Image
Factsheet
Beyond active surveillance (the ‘watch and wait approach’) there are several CLL treatments to consider. Each treatment has different features and side effects. It is important to be comfortable with the CLL treatment you choose.
Image
Video
Your treatment plan for DLBCL will be based on your age and overall health, potential long-term side effects, your stage (where the disease is located in you), symptoms, and fertility if applicable. Types of treatment for DLBCL include traditional chemotherapies, targeted therapies, stem cell transplant, radiation, and immunotherapies.
Image
Video
A type of non-Hodgkin lymphoma, diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL) involves the B-cells that help to fight off infection, can grow quickly (aggressive) or slowly (indolent), can happen at any age but most often appears in middle age or older, and usually has no known cause.
Image
Factsheet
Maintenance therapy is treatment given after the first (primary) therapy used to manage your cancer, or lower your risk of the cancer coming back. Some people may use maintenance therapy for a long time. This type of therapy can include drugs, vaccines, antibodies, or hormones.
Maintenance therapy can be used after a stem cell transplant for a blood…