Moderate physical activity can ease the stress that impairs memory among breast cancer survivors, research indicates.
Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction Reduces Cognitive Deficits in Survivors of Breast and Colorectal CancersDecember 24, 2015
Participation in an MBSR program yields robust and sustained improvement in cancer-related cognitive impairment.
There are benefits for breast and colorectal cancer survivors with mindfulness-based stress reduction, study data indicates.
Findings based on small study of childhood cancer survivors with treatment-related deficits shows benefits of computerized cognitive intervention.
Pretreatment cytokine levels are associated with reduced memory performance among newly diagnosed patients with post-menopausal breast cancer.
Breast cancer and chemobrain: Stress of diagnosis can impair cognitive function before chemotherapy is startedMay 05, 2015
Milder cognitive defects displayed by breast cancer patient even before the initiation of chemotherapy may be attributable to disease-related posttraumatic stress, new study data indicates.
Do cancer treatments alter alleles affecting saliva, thus rendering a Genecept Assay null and void?
For patients undergoing chemotherapy for breast cancer, cognitive complaints after treatment may be associated with changes in brain activity, according to a study.
Adult and young adult cancer survivors face cognitive and sexual late effects from cancer and its treatment, according to data compiled from an online cancer survivorship care planning tool presented at the 2014 ASCO Annual Meeting.
Patients who express pretreatment concern about treatment symptoms such as nausea and memory problems tend to suffer higher symptom burdens during and after anticancer treatment, suggests research.
Cancer does not seem to affect pretreatment cognition in older women with breast cancer, compared to healthy controls; however, cognition may be affected in some subgroups of breast cancer patients.
Elderly with faster cognitive decline were found to have lower risk of cancer mortality, according to research.
Cognitive flexibility, verbal fluency, and processing speed were improved in women whose breast cancer had been treated with chemotherapy and who used exercises to improve executive function, according to a new study.
Pretreatment neurocognitive compromise and fatigue were key contributors to the cognitive effects that are often attributed to chemotherapy.
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