It’s not unusual to feel a bit isolated after treatment, as you have less contact with the doctors and nurses who cared for you. But you’ll still be able to see your specialist doctor or nurse if you have any problems.
Download our booklet in PDF or eBook format. It covers the emotional and practical issues you may face after cancer treatment.
Why not have a think about small changes that could help make your lifestyle healthier?
When you're worried about cancer, hearing from other people who've been there can help you make sense of your thoughts. If you could help, please let us know.
What's happening near you? Find out about support groups, where to get information and how to get involved with Macmillan where you are.
Community member, Kath, was diagnosed in 2012 with squamous cell cervical cancer at age 36. Read her inspirational story of how she went on to have a son after treatment.
This group is for cancer survivors and people who have finished treatment. It is a space to discuss things like the physical and emotional after effects of cancer, returning to work, or trying to move on with your life.
We rely on a number of sources to gather evidence for our information. If you’d like further information on the sources we use, please feel free to contact us on: firstname.lastname@example.org
All our information is reviewed by cancer or other relevant professionals to ensure that it’s accurate and reflects the best evidence available. We thank all those people who have provided expert review for the information on this page.
Our information is also reviewed by people affected by cancer to ensure it is as relevant and accessible as possible. Thank you to all those people who reviewed what you're reading and have helped our information to develop.
You could help us too when you join our Cancer Voices Network – find out more at: http://www.macmillan.org.uk/cancervoices
Need to talk? Call us free* 0808 808 00 00 Monday to Friday, 9am-8pm