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Noopur S. Raje, Andrew J. Yee, and G. David Roodman

not curable, increasingly more patients are living with MM for longer periods as survival improves. The focus has centered on maximizing quality of life for patients with MM. Improvements in supportive care will allow patients to gain the benefit of

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Presented by: Jimmy J. Caudell, David G. Pfister, and Randal S. Weber

optimal supportive care strategies for these particularly impactful quality-of-life issues in patients with HNC. Epidemiology Potential primary sites of HNC include the oral cavity, pharynx, larynx, nasal cavity, and paranasal sinuses. In 2019, more

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Briony Shaw, Catriona Parker, Stephen Opat, Jake Shortt, and Peter Poon

where future interventions could be applied to improve the integration of palliative care for patients with HM, current practices first need to be identified. Therefore, we aimed to describe healthcare utilization, supportive care, and interventions at

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Presented by: David S. Craig

“Genetic variability is very challenging, and we have to work harder to try and identify what underlies responses [to interventions for cancer-induced pain],” commented David S. Craig, PharmD, Pharmacist Lead–Acute Pain/Supportive Care Medicine

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Young D. Chang, Jae-Woo Jung, Ritika Oberoi-Jassal, Jongphil Kim, Sahana Rajasekhara, Meghan Haas, Joshua Smith, Vijay Desai, Kristine A. Donovan, and Diane Portman

supportive care setting, it is not surprising that patient and family inquiries about purported cannabinoid benefits for common cancer-related symptoms, such as pain, nausea, and poor appetite, have become more frequent as medical marijuana programs have

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Sharon Spencer

the practical aspects of dose delivery to a patient, successful outcome of patient treatments, and convenience to the staff delivering the treatment. Supportive Care All professionals caring for patients with H&N cancer should assess supportive

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Amy A. Kirkham, Kelcey A. Bland, Holly Wollmann, Alis Bonsignore, Don C. McKenzie, Cheri Van Patten, Karen A. Gelmon, and Kristin Campbell

dietitians is limited. Although exercise training can be beneficial during and after treatment, intervention during chemotherapy may be especially important as supportive care in managing treatment-related side effects. With respect to exercise during

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Mahmut Gümüş, Ahmet Sezer, Eric Yan, Saadettin Kilickap, Igor Bondarenko, Mustafa Özgüroğlu, Miranda Gogishvili, Giuseppe Gullo, Petra Rietschel, and Ruben GW Quek

. These results support the favorable clinical and patient-reported outcomes observed with CEMI- versus CHEMO-treated pts in EMPOWER-Lung 1. CLO22-050 Table. Supportive Care Medication utilization in EMPOWER-Lung 1 CEMI, cemiplimab; CHEMO

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Michael Koehler, Susanne Hoppe, Siegfried Kropf, Anke Lux, Rainer Bartsch, Bernhard Holzner, Juergen Krauter, Axel Florschütz, Kathleen Jentsch-Ullrich, Joerg Frommer, Hans-Henning Flechtner, and Thomas Fischer

clinically tested with parents of AYAs with hematologic malignancies between 2009 and 2011 within the outpatient supportive care clinic at the University Hospital of Magdeburg. 28 , 31 The 5 sessions were offered once weekly. One treating psychotherapist was

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Willemieke P.M. Dijksterhuis, Anouk E.J. Latenstein, Jessy Joy van Kleef, Rob H.A. Verhoeven, Jeanne H.M. de Vries, Marije Slingerland, Elles Steenhagen, Joos Heisterkamp, Liesbeth M. Timmermans, Marian A.E. de van der Schueren, Martijn G.H. van Oijen, Sandra Beijer, and Hanneke W.M. van Laarhoven

resection (± adjuvant chemotherapy), (3) a resection without neoadjuvant treatment, (4) definitive chemoradiotherapy (dCRT; ie, chemotherapy and concurrent long-term radiotherapy without a resection), (5) palliative chemotherapy, and (6) best supportive care