Media Library

Dr David Spigel considers how patient-reported outcomes, as well as palliative and supportive care, are revolutionizing cancer care so that consideration is being given to treating the patient, not just the cancer.
Dr David Spigel discusses the 2 major themes highlighted at ASCO 2018: the use of cancer biomarkers to achieve precision therapy, and fine tuning treatment of patients with immunotherapy with respect to who to treat, how to treat, and how to predict clinical outcomes.
Dr Thomas Bachelot is careful to set reasonable expectations for his patients with HR+/HER2- metastatic breast cancer regarding how long their treatment will last and how it will impact them.
Hope Rugo, MD, discusses common presenting symptoms of HR+/HER2- metastatic breast cancer, citing bone metastasis as the most prevalent.
2017 ONE Award Winner Laura Mulderrig explains how she became an oncology nurse and why she loves what she does.
Dr Matthew Goetz addresses common questions that arise when patients with HER+ metastatic breast cancer have progressed on a CDK4/6 inhibitor plus an aromatase inhibitor.
Dr Matthew Goetz believes that, as more mature data come into existence, the demonstration of a survival advantage will guide more patients with metastatic breast cancer to try CDK4/6 inhibitors plus aromatase inhibitors instead of chemotherapy.
Dr Matthew Goetz explains the rationale for using CDK4/6 inhibitors in patients with HR-positive metastatic breast cancer.
Dr Matthew Goetz addresses the prospect of utilizing CDK4/6 inhibitors to treat patients with HER2+ metastatic breast cancer, stating early data indicate that CDK4/6 inhibitors may have some antitumor activity in HER2+ breast cancer.
Despite international guidelines and data that show CDK4/6 inhibitors plus aromatase inhibitors can improve overall response rates, overall survival, and progression-free survival in patients with metastatic breast cancer, there is a lasting belief among patients that chemotherapy is the preferable course of treatment. Dr. Hope Rugo attempts to dispel this misconception, citing that endocrine therapy and CDK4/6 inhibitors are well tolerated and don’t have the intensive side effects associated with chemotherapy.
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