Exercise & Cancer
Information about the benefits of exercise during and after cancer treatment and therapist created exercise regimens to get you started!
Tips and Tricks to Start and Maintain Exercise
Exercise can help you deal with the side effects of cancer treatment and help you live a healthier life.
Safety and Exercise
Exercise is important at all stages of cancer treatment, but it is important to be safe while exercising. This article provides information regarding staying safe while exercising.
Chemotherapy, Hormonal Therapy & Your Bones: What is the Role of Exercise?
How exercise helps manage menopause symptoms and improves bone health.
Cancer Rehabilitation (Rehab)
Cancer rehab is a program that can help you prepare for cancer treatment, handle the side effects of your treatment, or help you heal after treatment.
Pelvic Physical Therapy for Oncology Patients
Pelvic floor therapy is a special type of physical therapy used to help manage side effects that affect the bladder, bowel, and sexual function.
Aerobic Exercise Program During and After Cancer Treatment
Exercising during and after cancer treatment is beneficial in a number of ways. Avoiding inactivity is crucial to your health during treatments and beyond and can help improve fatigue, quality of life, function, and assist with improving mood.
Strengthening During and After Cancer
Guide to strength exercises that can be done during or after cancer treatment to help maintain or regain muscle strength.
Exercises for Individuals with Breast Cancer
Exercise is important for patients being treated for breast cancer. This article explains why exercise is important and includes a variety of exercises that can be done by a patient.
Axillary Web Syndrome (Cording)
Axillary Web Syndrome (AWS), also known as cording, is when a fibrotic band or rope/cord-like texture develops under the skin. it can be managed with physical therapy.
New Guidelines Urge Cancer Patients to Exercise for Better Health
Dr. Katie Schmitz discusses exercise guidelines for cancer survivors, published by the American College of Sports Medicine.
Instructions for a strength exercise training program that can be used during or after treatment.