Sandie and Leala hit the hud recently and then had fun sharing their finds in photos. They are posted on the Strides Flickr page and I’m sure there will be more to come from other members of the committee, but here is a sneak peek. Go to our Flickr page to find out all the details on the outfits.
Cancer affects both you and your loved ones. Our information for caregivers at cancer.org/caregivers helps them care for you while also remembering
their own needs and shows them how to ask for help
and support. They can also visit csn.cancer.org for caregiver forums. In-world, caregivers are encouraged to join ACS Caregivers Network.
Have you ever wonder who exactly is a caregiver? By knowing who a caregiver is and what they do, you will be able to think of ways to help them in their role. Many family members may not even realize they are caregivers. Check out the role of a caregiver, not only close by but long distance and their roles at What is a cancer caregiver on cancer.org.
If you are not a caregiver but know of one, share this information. Volunteer to help the caregiver. You offering to do small routine things can help a caregiver in huge ways. For example, Volunteer to come in a couple days a week and help with the household chores. Consider making dinner for the caregiver’s family one night. Ask if there is anything you can pick up for them when you make your grocery run. For long distant caregivers, be a listening ear or a fun break. You can help just by letting them know you are there.
If you or someone you know have gone through chemo treatments or surgery and are looking for special products, check out ACS’s “tlc” (Tender Loving Care) publication offering
affordable hair loss and mastectomy products, as well
as, advice on how to use them. Products include wigs,
hairpieces, hats, turbans, breast forms, mastectomy bras,
mastectomy camisoles, and mastectomy swimwear.
Call 1-800-850-9445, or visit the “tlc” website at
tlcdirect.org to order products or catalogs.