“Celebrated our dear colleague & friend, Chinita Anderson @nprnews tonight. She died in May of complications related to colorectal cancer. She was 46. She was a globetrotting, loud, eye-blinding light. These were some of her words to live by. She wrote them like this, in all caps.”
Like most fear/worry, it’s the anticipation that’s the worst bit.
My maiden visit to Olympus Spa post-mastectomy was a lovely afternoon.
I seem to have forgotten Dale Carnegie’s advice about worry:
Zometa is (a necessary) evil.
I got my first infusion on Friday April 22; I had to have some IV fluids because blood work showed slight dehydration on Thursday (migraine on Wednesday = sleeping much of day = not enough fluids ingested).
Very tired on Saturday, which got more pronounced as day went on. Hit a wall at the ballet Saturday evening. Slight nausea. Chills.
It’s not every day that researchers discover a new organ – one that might be implicated in how cancer spreads.
Continue reading “Scientists discover “new organ” which may be implicated in spread of cancer”
What do you think is the most commonly asked question of a person who has, or has had, cancer? If you guessed, “How are you?” you got it right.
What to say to someone you care for who has cancer or another debilitating disease:
“Feel free to cry with me, to talk, or not to talk. I’ll take my lead from you.”