Multimedia Audio

(Orlando, FL) -- About a year ago, Lancaster County resident and cervical cancer survivor Vicky Darden decided to sell all of her possessions so she could embark on a monumental trip.

For Kelly Rife, it didn't take a doctor’s warning to get her to lose weight and become healthy.  “For me, I saw a picture of others I thought were fat… and I fit in.  It was as simple as that.  I was not going to live my life like that.”

Jay Snyder is living his life with purpose after facing war and cancer.

Mickey Grosman is an Israeli-American based in Orlando, Florida who uses his years' worth of experience in the Israeli Special Forces to teach survival skills to groups from all around the world. But nearly two years ago, his life slowed down immensely when he was diagnosed with melanoma skin cancer. Now, Grosman has created a nonprofit, Amazon 5000, and will embark on a year-long journey in South America to help raise awareness about cancer.

(Columbus, OH) -- Many times, members of Amish communities view things differently than the rest of the world, including the role of cancer diagnosis and treatment.

Emmy-Award winning journalist Lori Hope  discusses her book, Help Me Live -- 20 Things People With Cancer Want You to Know.

In this episode of Radio Smart Talk, the Pennsylvania Department of Health discusses the second annual "Quit for Love" anti-smoking campaign.

(Undated) -- This weekend, thousands of Penn State students and alumni will take part in an event that's become one of the most famous fundraisers for pediatric cancer research. The annual Penn State IFC/Panhellenic Dance Marathon, or "THON," as it's more commonly known, will take over the school's Bryce Jordan Center from this evening to Sunday afternoon.

Entire months are dedicated to bringing awareness to certain types of cancers, but what about those cancers that don’t affect as many people?

(Sewell, NJ) -- Cancer, alopecia, and Trichotillomania are all diseases and conditions that can cause hair loss. As a result, many adults have a difficult enough time coping with their hair falling out, by turning to wigs or scarves. But young children who have cancer themselves or are watching friends or parents struggle with the disease may find it especially hard to understand and accept baldness. That's what cancer patient Jane Bingham, a mother of four from Sewell, New Jersey, found, at least. She's now involved in a crusade to help young girls see, in her words, "bald is beautiful."

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A message from the Facing Cancer Together team: We invite you to join us in this community partnership. Share. Connect. Learn. No matter how cancer has affected you, our multimedia tools can help you gain confidence in your choices. In the coming months, this site will evolve with your participation. Meet the team!

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