The internet can be a valuable resource for a patient who wants to find out more information about their disease. However, remember that not every website contains accurate and reliable information. The websites listed below offer up to date information and resources.
The National LGBT Cancer Network
First program in the U.S. to address the needs of LGBT people with cancer and those at risk. They work to improve the lives of LGBT survivors through education, increasing awareness and advocacy. Includes a listing of LGBT friendly cancer treatment centers in the United States.
LGBT Cancer Network
The National LGBT Cancer Project is the United States first Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender cancer survivor support and advocacy nonprofit organization. Our online support group community, Out With Cancer, is committed to improving the health of LGBT cancer survivors with peer to peer support, patient navigation, education and advocacy.
National LGBT Health Education Center
The goal of the National LGBT Health education center is to optimize quality, cost effective health care for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) people by providing educational programs, resources and consultation to health care organizations.
The Gay and Lesbian Medical Association: Cancer in Our Lives
LGBT individuals are at greater risk for some cancers and less likely to access necessary and appropriate diagnostic and treatment resources. These presentations help to put a personal face on cancer in this community, confront the unique obstacles to care and look at the promising science emerging to prevent some cancers.
The Body: An HIV/AIDS Resource
This article addresses cancer in the HIV infected population.
Provides support services and education to the LGBT community including online support groups for LGBT persons coping with cancer.
OncoLink is designed for educational purposes only and is not engaged in rendering medical advice or professional services. The information provided through OncoLink should not be used for diagnosing or treating a health problem or a disease. It is not a substitute for professional care. If you have or suspect you may have a health problem or have questions or concerns about the medication that you have been prescribed, you should consult your health care provider.
Information Provided By: www.oncolink.org | © 2016 Trustees of The University of Pennsylvania