According to the National Cancer Institute Office of Cancer Survivorship, a person is considered a cancer survivor from the day of their cancer diagnosis onward, for as long as they are alive.

The end of cancer treatment often conjures up a mix of emotions from relief to a sense of accomplishment and joy but may also provide a host of other feelings about what a patient has undergone on their journey. We’ve outlined the following resources may provide help you as you move forward.


National Cancer Survivors Day
Cancer Survivorship Issues

Cancer Survivorship


Cancer Services: The Cancer Dietitian
Blog and Recipe Resource written by a Registered Dietitian

Oncology Nutrition: The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics
Eat Right to Fight Cancer: Resources for Nutrition by Registered Dietitians Cancer Survivorship Issues


American Cancer Society
Male Fertility and Cancer

American Cancer Society
Female Fertility and Cancer

The Oncofertility Consortium
Resources for fertility facilities

Thrive Cancer Fertility Network
The Mariposa Program: Financial assistance for fertility preservation


Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center
Improving Your Memory

Cozi Family Organizer
Multiple Calendar Organizer for Multiple Family Members

Peak Brain Games
Brain Training Game


Cancer Care
Emotional Concerns Overview

NIH Senior Health
Surviving Cancer: Changes in Emotions

Imerman Angels
Cancer Support Community

Cancer Support Community
Support Groups


Cancer + Careers
Resources for Career Development

Job Accommodation Network
Resource for Job Searches

Social Security Administration
Information about Ticket to Work (SSDI and employment)


Triage Cancer
Financial Resources

Leukemia and Lymphoma Society
Financial Support

Fifth Season Financial
Life Insurance Loans

Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services
Medicare and Medicaid

Metastatic Breast Cancer
Info Center Breast Cancer Related Financial Information/Assistance

“My doctor shows kindness and she cares and answered all my questions.”
–Suzanna K.