About this item

At least once in your life someone will say to you, "I have cancer," and when she says the three words, you may struggle with a response. If a loved one or friend hasn't informed you of a cancer diagnosis, it's only a matter of time until they will. Every year fourteen million people worldwide learn they are living with or may die from this insidious illness. The uncertainty of cancer causes anxiety in those diagnosed and feelings of inadequacy in loved ones and friends who want to help. When someone says "I have cancer," what will you say? More importantly, what will you do? In Loving, Supporting, and Caring for the Cancer Patient, readers will learn specific ways of going beyond the response "I'm so sorry," and practical behaviors that will ease a loved one or friend's journey.



About the Author

Stan Goldberg

I'm a hospice volunteer, cancer survivor, author, and Professor Emeritus who for more than 25 years taught, provided therapy, researched, and published in the areas of learning problems, communication disorders, loss, change and end-of-life issues.I appear, without charge at bookclubs within 25 miles of San Francisco and on Skype (computer video) throughout the world.I consult with individuals and corporations on issues of personal and organizational change. I also conduct workshops throughout the world on change, loss, and end-of-life issues.My published articles range from the humor of being forced to ride an angry horse on the open range to the profound spirituality I experienced holding someone as they died. My blog, radio/tv interviews, downloadable articles, and my complete resume can be found on stangoldbergwriter.com.Feel free to contact me for media interviews, presentations, workshops, coaching, and consulting at stan@stangoldbergwriter.comFor literary representation and dramatic rights: Chris Morehouse at Dunham Literary Agency cm@dunhamlit.com



Read Next Recommendation

Discuss with your friends


Report incorrect product information.