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HSR20-112: Quantifying Caregiver Preferences for Attributes Associated With First-Line Treatment of Metastatic Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer

Candice Yong, Brian Seal, M. Janelle Cambron-Mellott, Oliver Will, Martine C. Maculaitis, Kelly Clapp, Emily Mulvihill, Ion Cotarla, and Ranee Mehra

( Figure 1 ). To accept an increase in risk of a Grade 3/4 AE from 18% to 70%, all grades nausea from 10% to 69%, skin rash from 12% to 22%, and pneumonitis from <1% to 8%, OS would need to increase by 17, 4, 1.5, and 0.4 months, respectively. Most CGs (72

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Palliative Care Version 1.2016

Michael Levy, Thomas Smith, Amy Alvarez-Perez, Anthony Back, Justin N. Baker, Anna C. Beck, Susan Block, Shalini Dalal, Maria Dans, Thomas R. Fitch, Jennifer Kapo, Jean S. Kutner, Elizabeth Kvale, Sumathi Misra, William Mitchell, Diane G. Portman, Todd M. Sauer, David Spiegel, Linda Sutton, Eytan Szmuilowicz, Robert M. Taylor, Jennifer Temel, Roma Tickoo, Susan G. Urba, Elizabeth Weinstein, Finly Zachariah, Mary Anne Bergman, and Jillian L. Scavone

assessed are pain, dyspnea, anorexia, cachexia, nausea, vomiting, constipation, malignant bowel obstruction, fatigue, weakness, asthenia, insomnia, daytime sedation, and delirium. 4 Palliative interventions for these symptoms are discussed individually in

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Getting Into the Weeds

Margaret Tempero

curriculum for providers that can help us navigate this with our patients. Right now, I still feel pretty ignorant. I do believe that cannabis can help our patients—it can improve sleep, control nausea, and reduce anxiety, among other benefits. But cannabis

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NCCN News

doctor about anything that feels different after the procedure, even years later, especially issues including rash, diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, poor appetite, fatigue, jaundice (yellow coloring of the skin and eyes), joint stiffness, mouth sores, and dry

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Evidence-Based Treatment of Cancer-Related Breakthrough Pain With Opioids

Giovambattista Zeppetella

typical of opioids: somnolence, nausea, dizziness, and, in half of the studies, constipation. 10 - 13 Because no meaningful relationship was observed between the successful dose of OTFC and the background opioid, separate titration of OTFC was

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Part 1: Abstracts From the NCCN 18th Annual Conference: Advancing the Standard of Cancer Care™

1 or 2 toxicities included nausea, anorexia, dysphagia, dehydration, esophagitis, fatigue, constipation, and pain. Grade 3 toxicities included nausea, hyperglycemia, anemia, and leukopenia. One patient had grade 4 toxicity of hyponatremia. One

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Improving Health Equity and Reducing Disparities in Pediatric and Adolescent/Young Adult Oncology: In Support of Clinical Practice Guidelines

Justine M. Kahn and Melissa Beauchemin

-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV), wherein racial and socioeconomic disparities in receipt of guideline concordant care (GCC) are observed in both pediatric and medical oncology. 36 , 37 In an analysis of GCC among children and AYAs receiving moderately and

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Studying Cancer-Related Fatigue: Report of the NCCN Scientific Research Committee

Joanne E. Mortimer, Andrea M. Barsevick, Charles L. Bennett, Ann M. Berger, Charles Cleeland, Shannon R. DeVader, Carmen Escalante, Jeffrey Gilreath, Arti Hurria, Tito R. Mendoza, and Hope S. Rugo

nausea, for which conceptual definitions are more inherent and measurement strategies more established, agreeing on the definition and measurement of CRF has been a major limitation to progress in developing effective treatments. 1 Currently, each study

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NCCN News

; Multiple Myeloma; Nausea and Vomiting; Non-Hodgkin's Lymphomas; and Soft Tissue Sarcoma. The NCCN Guidelines for Patients and NCCN Quick Guide sheets for Brain Cancer – Gliomas are available to download for free from NCCN.org/patients and on the NCCN

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NCCN News

; Multiple Myeloma; Nausea and Vomiting; Non-Hodgkin's Lymphomas; and Soft Tissue Sarcoma. The NCCN Guidelines for Patients and NCCN Quick Guide for Lung Cancer Screening can be downloaded free of charge from NCCN.org/patients and on the free NCCN Cancer