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Brain tumour help

We'll help you understand, and take control so that you can secure the best possible outcome following your brain tumour diagnosis.

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Your support means we can help thousands of brain tumour patients across the UK.
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Our aim is to help everyone diagnosed with a brain tumour access the help they need to get back on top of things. Get to know us, and find out about our unique brain tumour support.

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An easy to use database of brain tumour support services, and brain tumour clinical trials. Find out what is available to you, on your doorstep and beyond.
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the brain tumour hub

Are people living for longer with brain cancer? 'Cancer Then and Now', the New Macmillan report is out today.

Today Macmillan publishes a new report, Cancer Then and Now, highlighting the impact that improved cancer services have had on the cancer community in the last 50 years.
People are living longer - good news.
But this is not the case for every cancer. We know that there are over 55,000 people living with a brain tumour in the UK [see inforgraphic, right]. And we know that there have been too few improvements in the treatment of brain cancer in the last 50 years. We also know that as more people are living with primary cancer, the numbers of people with brain metastases is increasing. What does this mean? Well for us it means that we are working hard to...

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Teenagers and young adults to shape research priorities for tackling cancer

Teenagers and young adults with cancer are being invited to have their say about the research needed to help tackle cancer in young people.


By completing an online survey, teenagers and young people, and their family, friends, caregivers and clinicians can have a voice to help shape the future research agenda, and make sure that young adults receive the best care and treatment they need.


Teenagers and young adults with cancer have different experiences and needs to those of children and older people with cancer, so it’s important that they have their say. The findings from the survey will be used to identify the top ten research priorities and unanswered questions about cancer in teenagers and young adults.


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