Dealing with your Cancer Diagnosis. In this video Dr Charles Majors gives you steps you need to take to help you better deal with the news of cancer. =========================================== **Click Below to SUBSCRIBE for More Videos: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC94GmoNE7E-PrE3y5u18F7w?sub_confirmation=1 ======================================= Dr Charles Majors Author/Chiropractor http://maximizedliving.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Planet-Chiropractic-A-Maximized-Living-Health-Center-208887379161553/ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wW0SoT2Afuw https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC94GmoNE7E-PrE3y5u18F7w
Views: 2492 Dr Charles Majors TV
Watch more Cancer & Disease Prevention videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/395408-How-to-Cope-with-a-Family-Members-Cancer-Diagnosis Learning that a loved one has cancer is devastating. But it's important that you remain strong so you can support them through their treatment. Step 1: Keep things simple Keep your reaction simple: tell them you love them and that you'll help them through this. Don't admonish them to "stay positive" or patronize them by downplaying a dire prognosis. Step 2: Expect changes Be prepared for personality changes: Many cancer patients go through periods of anger and withdrawal, and experience mood swings. Try not to take it personally if they lash out at you Step 3: Do some research Research their illness so you have a better understanding of what to expect. Encourage them to take a holistic approach to their healing by eating a healthy diet, learning ways to manage their stress, and doing whatever exercise they can manage -- in addition to their medical treatment. Tip One study showed that chemotherapy patients who combined resistance training and aerobics with relaxation techniques were likely to have less fatigue and feel better in general. Step 4: Talk about it Look for a balance between avoiding reality and dwelling on the diagnosis. Don't be afraid to tell the cancer sufferer what you're feeling, and encourage them to do the same. One study found that cancer patients and family members who bottled things up in an attempt to spare each other's feelings ended up feeling isolated. Step 5: Keep things as normal as possible Try to stick to established family routines as much as possible. A study of families living with a cancer diagnosis found that maintaining routines helped families cope with the situation. Step 6: Take care of yourself Take care of yourself, especially if you are the primary caregiver. Stay connected with your friends, get loved ones to pitch in so you get regular breaks, and eat well. Consider individual counseling, joining a support group, or seeking solace in your faith community. The best way you can help your family member is to keep yourself mentally and physically sound. Did You Know? Cancer patients who received massages from family members experienced a reduction in their stress, pain, fatigue, depression, and nausea.
Views: 8733 Howcast
Every day, hundreds of Canadians are given the news that will change their life: they have cancer. Clinical psychologist Dr. Pavla Reznicek knows how devastating and scary this new reality can be. In this video, Dr. Reznicek explores some options for coping with anxiety. See more health information on our blog: http://health.sunnybrook.ca/ Learn about the Odette Cancer Centre: http://sunnybrook.ca/cancer
Views: 810 Sunnybrook Hospital
Melanoma Network of Canada - Toronto Patient information Session - Feb. 2017. The Psychosocial Care of Patients with Melanoma: Coping with the fear and anxiety of a cancer diagnosis. Presented by Dr. Rinat Nissim, Ph.D., C. Psych.Psychologist, Department of Supportive Care Princess Margaret Cancer Centre, University Health Network
Views: 564 MelanomaCanada
A common default emotion for both patients and their loved ones is to stay positive throughout cancer treatment. It's a comforting survival tactic to get through one of the most difficult times in a person's life. Though there's no scientific evidence to support that a good attitude can help a patient fight the disease, keeping a healthy emotional well-being couldn't hurt. It's definitely better than letting negative feelings result in depression, which can make recovery from cancer much harder, reports a new study published in the journal PLOS ONE in May. But of course, being upbeat when you're consumed with fear and uncertainty is easier said than done. Meditation can help disempower some of these scary, unproductive thoughts as you fight for your life. Seeing a destructive thinking process for what is—a stream of thoughts, not facts—can stop them from weighing you down or holding you back. Hypnosis and cognitive behavioral therapy are two other mental techniques that work in a similar way—though they're less about taming intrusive thoughts and more about restructuring them. All three strategies are particularly helpful for cancer patients who may need to reframe their outlook before going into chemotherapy, radiation or surgery. “Not only are these strategies helping them deal with a very big problem in the moment, but also once they've learned them, they can [use these techniques] on their own in the future,” says Guy Montgomery, director of Psychological Services at Mount Sinai’s Dubin Breast Center in New York City. In this video interview with Sonima.com founder, Sonia Jones, Montgomery further explains how each mental plan of action works, especially in the face of cancer.
Views: 1240 Live Sonima
Pat (Patricia) Mackey was an inaugural member of North York General Hospital's Patient and Family Advisory Council. Following her cancer reoccurrence in the winter of 2013 and while receiving care at the Freeman Centre for the Advancement of Palliative Care, she generously shared her time, candid thoughts and observations, on video, of what it is like to live with a terminal cancer diagnosis. Pat's wish was that by sharing her experience, patients and families will know that "palliative care is about finding energy and joy in your day, not focusing on the illness." On February 24, 2014 Pat passed away surrounded by her family.
Views: 43023 NYGHNews
For More Healthy Tips And Home Remedies Subscribe Our Channel►►https://goo.gl/Uyk7Tj How To Cope With Cancer Diagnosis.►►https://youtu.be/pY6sxHOCUKg How to Prevent Leukemia in Children►►https://youtu.be/6n5Z8WIPmf0 How to Prevent Liver Cancer►►https://youtu.be/q-0yi-Rw3Js Receiving a cancer diagnosis can be devastating. If you are dealing with cancer, then you might be having physical and mental health challenges. Coping with cancer can be exhausting, painful, and frightening. It is important to find a support system. You can also do things to care for your body. Cancer is tough, but there are ways that you can cope. Connect with me! Facebook ► http://www.facebook.com/HowToandHealth Twitter ► http://www.twitter.com/HowToandHealth Instagram ► http://instagram.com/HowToandHealth 2ND Channel ► http://www.youtube.com/AtHowTo
Views: 112 How To Good Health
Get my e-guide Chemo Secrets at http://www.chemosecrets.ca Read my blog post at http://www.nalie.ca/blog Have you ever felt like punching someone in the face after they said something relating to your cancer? I know I have! And despite them meaning well, you wonder how on earth did those words even come out of their mouths! But I get it, cancer is a sensitive topic and not many people know what to say. So instead, they just blurt out whatever comes to mind without thinking that this can hurt us. But we can't blame. And as much as this rant felt amazing... complaining isn't the solution, educating them and spreading awareness is! So here are 7 things you should NEVER say to someone with cancer, and better yet.... 3 things I believe you should definitely say! SUBSCRIBE: http://www.youtube.com/nalieagustin FOLLOW ME: http://www.instagram.com/nalieagustin LIKE ME: http://www.facebook.com/officialnalie TWEET ME: http://www.twitter.com/nalieagustin
Views: 36234 Nalie Agustin
After a diagnosis of cancer, many people find it difficult to get the emotional support they need. This is for different reasons including the fear and uncertainty cancer brings and the complexity of family relationships. This video offers guidance on how patients can navigate these challenges. This video offers perspectives on this topic from both survivors and health care professionals. It is being offered through a four-part “Navigating Challenges” series for people newly diagnosed with cancer facing real-world barriers to high quality cancer care. This ASCO patient education video series was made possible by a grant from the LIVESTRONG Foundation to the Conquer Cancer Foundation.
Views: 6426 Cancer.Net
Stay connected with our free email newsletter: http://www.ihealthtube.com/content/newsletter Dr. Edward Group discusses what he says are the first couple of things you should do after getting a diagnosis of cancer. He also lists three basic options in terms of treatment and what kind of research you might want to do going into that decision.
Views: 2605 iHealthTube.com
This video is intended for non-US residents. Alex was an exceptionally fit man, who at 55 years old, was diagnosed with lung cancer during a routine check up. In this video, his wife Coral talks about her feelings on learning the diagnosis, and the difficult emotions surrounding his prognosis. Receiving a diagnosis of lung cancer is often a shock to the system and may be difficult to process at first. If you or a loved one has been recently diagnosed with lung cancer, talk to your doctor about your next steps, and get support from a nurse, social worker, or clergy member closest to you. Find support, tools, and information on lung cancer by visiting http://www.lifewithlungcancer.info.
Views: 14382 LifeWithLungCancer
dying of cancer & (dealing and coping with my cancer diagnosis by driving and crying!)
Views: 1920 joshuajoshuakline
It is important to take care of yourself after receiving a breast cancer diagnosis and throughout your treatment. It can be easy to slip into unhealthy habits. Get plenty of sleep and exercise regularly in order to maintain the best physical and mental health. Dr. Gail Saltz recommends 30 minutes of aerobic exercise multiple times a week and to stay away from alcohol. Exercise can decrease stress and even treat mild depression. Anxiety and depression are common during cancer treatment. Make sure you're doing what you can to stay as healthy as possible. SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE EXPERT INFORMATION AND BREAKING BREAST CANCER NEWS http://www.youtube.com/user/drjayharness VISIT BREASTCANCERANSWERS.com FOR INFORMATIVE VIDEOS http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/vi... SUBMIT A QUESTION http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask DOWNLOAD DR. HARNESS' 15 QUESTIONS TO ASK YOUR DOCTOR http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/wh... CONNECT WITH US! Google+: http://bit.ly/16nhEnr Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BreastCancer... Twitter: https://twitter.com/BreastCancerDr
Views: 302 Breast Cancer Answers®
http://advancedprostatecancerinstitute.com Patients can overcome fear of diagnosis by understanding the technology, procedure, and treatment outcomes associated with IMRT/IGRT. For more information on our Radiation Therapy and other Prostate Cancer Treatments, please contact our Medical Staff. Advanced Prostate Cancer Institute Address: 12109 CR 103, Suite 301 Oxford, FL 34484 Phone: (352) 507-0001 Email: email@example.com Website: http://advancedprostatecancerinstitute.com/ https://www.facebook.com/AProstateCancerInstitute https://plus.google.com/u/0/114562588202262855156/about https://twitter.com/AProstateCancer http://pinterest.com/AProstateCancer/ Oxford Urology, Urologist Oxford, Prostate Cancer, Radiation Therapy, Proton Therapy http://youtu.be/eeJc5CaAm4o
Views: 354 Advanced Prostate Cancer Institute
Join Marika Hamilton, stage 3 breast cancer survivor, as she discusses coping after receiving a cancer diagnosis, managing the fear and anxiety and what alternative therapies are available. Marika did not participate in traditional cancer treatment, chemo, radiation or hormone therapy. She is following an alternative treatment and had a lumpectomy.
Views: 350 Marika Meeks
Eighth grader Isa Moosa remembers what it was like when his mom received her breast cancer diagnosis. He says you can keep strong, but that it’s okay to cry. In this video, he shares his advice for other kids and teens who have a mom or dad with cancer. Parents, learn how to help your kids and teens cope with a mom or dad’s cancer diagnosis: http://www2.mdanderson.org/cancerwise/2013/04/when-a-parent-has-cancer-helping-teens-and-kids-cope.html Request an appointment at MD Anderson: https://www4.mdanderson.org/contact/selfreferral/index.cfm #endcancer
Views: 1380 MD Anderson Cancer Center
Claire and her husband David talk about their experiences after Claire was diagnosed with terminal cancer in 2012 and the help they have received from Mandy, their Macmillan support nurse. Sadly Claire died in February 2015. We'd like to thank Claire for sharing her story, and her family for allowing us to continue to share it, so that others can benefit from Macmillan's support. Subscribe: http://bit.ly/UsAbto Twitter: https://twitter.com/macmillancancer Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/macmillancancer
Views: 5215 Macmillan Cancer Support
I wrote and produced this short movie for anyone recently diagnosed with cancer. Having gone through this myself, I wanted to offer love, encouragement and suggestions for people. I have made a screensaver of this movie for my cancer research website at http://CancerEarlyDiagnosis.com and any income goes to cancer charities. Please share this freely with anyone you feel it might help.
Views: 2096 Mark Meakings
Harry Smith has seized every opportunity to learn—whether for personal growth or professional advancement—during his fifty-year career. Now, facing a life-changing cancer diagnosis, he turns to Coursera for joy, community, and a connection to the top-tier university experience he’s always dreamed of. “I want to learn new things because that’s what brings joy to my life,” says Harry. “And I want to interact with others who feel the same way. Coursera takes me to a place where there is no illness, no pain, no fear, and no frustration, sometimes for an hour, sometimes for a whole day. It is always time well spent.”
Views: 2449 coursera
thank you for watching this video, I need all the support I can get right now. Please keep us in your thoughts. WAYS TO CONTIRUBTE FINANCIALLY http://www.plumfund.com/medical-fund/debbiejoneshealingjourney https://www.paypal.me/debbiejoneshealing FOLLOW ME → Main Channel › http://youtube.com/user/beautybybrixo Blog › brianajoneschase.com Snapchat › brianarae12 Twitter › https://twitter.com/brianajchase Instagram › http://instagram.com/brianajoneschase more info → EDITING SOFTWARE › FINAL CUT PRO X DSLR › Canon 6D + Canon EF 16-35mm VLOG CAMERA › Cannon G7X MUSIC › FTC → This is NOT a sponsored video.
Views: 2842419 Briana Jones Chase
What does this mean and how can coping help you? Whether you’ve just been diagnosed with colorectal cancer or are managing side effects after treatment, you have been impacted greatly and life has likely changed. Coping strategies can help you regain a sense of control, and learn that there is always hope for an improved quality of life. Dr. Kristin Kilbourn assistant professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Colorado Denver presents this months webinar. Fight Colorectal Cancer envisions victory over colon and rectal cancers. To learn more, visit http://fightcolorectalcancer.org/
Views: 172 FightCRC
Tara Shuman is a 33-year-old wife, mom, lawyer, and breast cancer patient. She was diagnosed in August 2012 and treated at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. During this live webchat, she answered your questions about her journey as a patient and how she coped with a cancer diagnosis.
Views: 512 Dana-Farber Cancer Institute
In this video, Dr. Jonathan Berek and patient advocate Angela Lee discuss steps to take after a cancer diagnosis, including coping with the news, locating an oncologist, and finding support. More Information Coping With Cancer: www.cancer.net/coping Finding An Oncologist for Your Cancer Care: www.cancer.net/navigating-cancer-care/videos/cancer-basics/finding-oncologist-your-cancer-care-with-drs-shelby-terstriep-and-jyoti-patel The Oncology Team: www.cancer.net/navigating-cancer-care/cancer-basics/cancer-care-team/oncology-team Cancer Basics: www.cancer.net/cancerbasics
Views: 596 Cancer.Net
In honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Debbie Wasserman Schultz talks about raising breast cancer awareness, coping with a cancer diagnosis, and ensuring Americans have insurance to successfully fight cancer. To receive comprehensive information about breast cancer please visit: http://cancer.gov/cancertopics/types/breast
Views: 682 RepWassermanSchultz
http://AskDrYou.com/BreastCancerSurvival/ A diagnosis of breast cancer is such a profound shock for many women because oftentimes the symptoms are minor or non-existent. So one day life is going on as usual and the next day your world is turned upside down. Here's some easy-to-follow advice for coping to help you stay the course during those difficult yet critical days and weeks right after you've been diagnosed.
Views: 185 DawnRamari
In this video, AnneMarie Ciccarella, breast cancer survivor, provides three tips for coping with a breast cancer diagnosis. Click Here & Get The 15 Breast Cancer Questions To Ask Your Doctor http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/what-breast-cancer-questions-to-ask/# Breast Cancer Answers is a social media show where viewers submit a question and get the answer from an expert. Submit your question now at, http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ask. This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk. If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
Views: 5491 Breast Cancer Answers®
How to Overcome Your Fear of a Diagnosis of Cancer: Tool 1
Views: 318 lifesettlementgrp
In this cancer information video a counsellor explains how counselling can help you if you’ve been diagnosed with cancer, if you’re looking after someone or if someone close to you has cancer. The information in this video was correct as of 1 July, 2011 For more information about counselling and how it can help, visit: http://www.macmillan.org.uk/information-and-support/coping/your-emotions/who-can-help Subscribe: http://bit.ly/UsAbto Twitter: https://twitter.com/mac_cancerinfo Facebook: https: https://www.facebook.com/macmillancancer
Views: 4378 Macmillan Cancer Support
This video is intended for non-US residents. How you deal with reactions to your diagnosis of lung cancer will depend on the situation. Ideas for coping with reactions to your lung cancer diagnosis can be found at Lung Cancer Alliance, USA For more information on lung cancer and lung cancer treatments, visit: http://www.lifewithlungcancer.info
Views: 246 LifeWithLungCancer
Last April, Nicole Jannis was diagnosed with breast cancer at 28 years old. She documented her one-year journey to inspire others not to give up. For more information please visit http://www.hlntv.com/video/2015/04/22/inspirational-cancer-patient-journey
Views: 40013 HLN
Dealing with my husband's esophageal cancer, UPDATE: He died 14 October 2015. Aged 49.
Views: 9834 Kerry J
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Views: 1174 News24
As many of you now know, my brother Wil Dasovich was diagnosed with cancer recently. Here are my thoughts and how I've been coping. Find me on: www.facebook.com/haley-dasovich instagram: @haleydaso twitter: @haleydaso Subscribe to my brother Wil: https://www.youtube.com/tsongandtsonggo Music Cred: KZ - song is called - It's Only Just Begun @kzchillmode https://soundcloud.com/kzchillmode Andrew Applepie http://www.andrewapplepie.com/ Jeff Kaale https://soundcloud.com/jeff-kaale @jeffkaale All products I use: canon g7x: http://amzn.to/2kyqcnW canon g7x MARK II: https://goo.gl/Qm1Wp3 canon M6: https://goo.gl/3SRyFj iPhone 6s stand: http://amzn.to/2kr7XOL GoPro4: http://amzn.to/2l2rKXW Video Mic: http://amzn.to/2kCs9zd DJI Mavic Drone: http://goo.gl/qaTYOH Video editor: iMovie available on Mac If you're still reading, you're awesome. Leave me some sugar : )
Views: 600312 Haley Dasovich
In this cancer information video, Amanda, who has cerebral palsy and a learning disability, explains her experience and the difficulties she had when she was diagnosed with non-Hodgkin lymphoma. For easy read information about cancer, visit: http://www.macmillan.org.uk/easyread Subscribe: http://bit.ly/UsAbto Twitter: https://twitter.com/macmillancancer Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/macmillancancer The information in the video was correct as of 1 October 2015 Text transcript below My name is Amanda Cresswell and I have got cerebral palsy and I am registered partially sighted. I find it difficult to process lots of words. I started to feel, every time when I went upstairs I had shortness of breath and I had no energy and my hair was always greasy. Then I went to see my GP. He said ‘oh there was nothing wrong’ and sent me away again. I wasn’t happy because I knew that there was something seriously wrong. I felt he wasn’t listening to me as a person. A few weeks later I collapsed in my home. And then I got rushed straight to hospital. One doctor said to me that you have non-Hodgkins lymphoma and I asked him what it was, and he said it was cancer. I thought I was going to die, like my mum because she died from cancer. And I said I don’t want to die. It was scary as I was left by myself. I didn’t know what was happening. I didn’t have anybody with me. There was this really nice nurse and she used to come and check that I was ok and she went to talk to the doctor. And then they started talking to me in a different way so I understood. Then I felt happy, that they were finally listening to what I was telling them. And I started having chemotherapy. I am really happy that I don’t have cancer anymore because I can be independent and do my own thing. If there is a person out there with a learning disability and they are not sure what to do, then go and get the advice and help because there is help out there. Just because we’ve got a learning disability doesn’t mean that we can’t be helped.
Views: 834 Macmillan Cancer Support
The Candid Conversations about Cancer: Frank Talk; Real People video series provides patients guidance on both the emotional and practical aspects of coping with a cancer diagnosis. We hope these videos will help start a conversation between cancer patients and their loved ones on these important topics. The Sibley Center for Patient and Family Services is also here to help. Please visit: sibley.org/cancersupport The Sibley Center for Patient & Family Services video series, Candid Conversations about Cancer: Frank Talk, Real People, have been generously funded by Lisa and Nick Krawczyk.
Views: 222 SibleyVideos
Marisa Crenshaw, APRN, is a board-certified psychiatric/mental health nurse practitioner with Norton Cancer Institute's Behavioral Oncology Program, discusses ways to help patients cope with their cancer diagnosis. Learn more at: http://www.nortonhealthcare.com/BehavioralOncologyProgram
Views: 117 Norton Healthcare