Tagged: #mCRC

28
Jul
2017

Nathan met Jodie twenty years ago when they were both age eleven and in the sixth grade.

Nathan says it was love at first sight and still remembers giving Jodie her first kiss, “a peck on the lips,” when they were at the school disco.

Despite their differences (Nathan was the bad boy who sat outside with the smokers and Jodie was a gymnast who hung outside science class), Nathan says he managed to charm Jodie into becoming his girlfriend when they were in Year 11.

The pair broke up soon after graduating high school, but they remained the best of friends.

Published in Latest News
25
Jul
2017

It will be 11 years this September since my dad passed away.

Over time it has gotten easier, but the pain will never go away.

As I’ve gotten older, the reality of getting married and starting a family has begun to enter my mind.

Knowing my dad won’t be able to walk “his little girl” down the aisle and that my (future) children will never get to meet their ‘Poppy’ leaves me feeling heartbroken.

Published in Latest News
03
Jul
2017
As a newly diagnosed patient, the most important thing to remember is what matters most - you and your wellbeing.
 
Your hospital team consists of experts in the disease, but it is your life, your illness, and your body.
 
Your treatment plan should work for you, by targeting your disease and reflecting your values and your desired treatment goals.
Published in Latest News
16
Jun
2017
Matt and Neha met at work.

The first time she saw him, Neha said she felt like she had known him from before.
 
"I think we both got a bit nervous," she said.

In honour of what would have been Matt’s 31st birthday, Neha shares their story.
Published in Latest News
13
Jan
2017
A patient’s perception of how well they communicate with their doctor, along with how involved they feel in their treatment planning, has a direct impact on whether or not the patient believes surgical resection (removal) of their cancer will cure them.
 
More than 90% of patients indicated their surgery was likely to prolong their life and about 70% thought their surgery would help cancer-related problems.
 
However, less than half (approximately 40%) of patients thought surgery would have any side effects or complications.
Published in Latest News
Page 3 of 4
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