Talking and listening can help your loved one make sense of difficult experiences.
If you want to be there for someone with cancer, you might want to have information about what they could be facing. It can be hard for you, too, but you’re not alone.
If you're living with cancer, you will have a lot on your mind. Our information and advice about possible practical issues could help you to talk about them.
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Paul shares how he learnt he had kidney cancer after a pain in his side while on holiday, and how he has since recovered from surgery to remove his left kidney.
Cancer can be emotionally draining, but sharing your feelings can help you and others in your situation. Talk about it here.
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: email@example.com
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
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