Summer, 2011

PsychOncology Clinic offers patients tools for coping

Some laboratory studies suggest eating soy may increase breast cancer risk for some women, but other studies show eating soy from an early age may protect against breast cancer. So what's a woman to do?

Deacon Wayne Charlton offers conversation, prayer to Cancer Center patients

Bone health may be of particular concern for cancer survivors. People with breast or prostate cancer who undergo treatments that block specific hormones may be at higher risk of thinning bones. Also, certain chemotherapy drugs used to treat these or other cancers may induce ovarian failure in younger women, causing bones to thin as a result of early menopause and estrogen deprivation. In addition, steroids may also accelerate bone loss in both men and women.

U-M pharmacists, doctors collaborate to ensure patients get drugs they need, despite shortages

Patient & Family Advisory Board provides new opportunity for input

A U-M radiologist answers questions about the risks of commonplace exposure to radiation

Is it worth the extra cost to buy organic?

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