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Crary, Elizabeth. Dealing with Feelings. I'm Frustrated; I'm Mad; I'm Sad Series. Seattle: Parenting Press, 1992. Fun, game-like books to teach preschool and early elementary children how to handle feelings and solve problems.

Foss, Karen. The Problem with Hair: A Story for Children Learning about Cancer. Centering Corporation, 1996. A poem/story about a group of friends and what happens when one of them loses her hair from chemotherapy.

Hautzig, Deborah. A Visit to the Sesame Street Hospital. New York: Random House, 1985. Grover, his mother, Ernie, and Bert visit the Sesame Street Hospital in preparation for Grovers upcoming operation.

Krisher, Trudy. Kathy's Hats: A Story of Hope. Concept Books, 1992. (800) 255-7675. A charming book for ages 5 to 10 about a girl whose love of hats comes in handy when chemotherapy makes her hair fall out.

Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. I'm Having a Bone Marrow Transplant. To obtain a free copy, call (800) 955-4572. Coloring book for young children helps to explain what to expect during the BMT for any type of cancer.

Nessim, Susan, and Barbara Wyman. Draw Me a Picture. A coloring book for children with cancer (ages 3 to 6). Marty Bunny talks about how it was when he was in the hospital for cancer and invites readers to draw pictures about their experiences. Send $7.45 check to Cancervive, 6500 Wilshire Blvd., #500, Los Angeles, CA 90048.

Richmond, Christina. Chemo Girl: Saving the World One Treatment at a Time. Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 1996. Written by a 12-year-old with rhabdomyosarcoma, this book describes a superhero who shares hope and encouragement.

Rogers, Fred. Going to the Hospital. New York: G.P Putnam's Sons, 1997. With pictures and words, TVs beloved Mr. Rogers helps children ages 3 to 8 learn about hospitals.

Rogers, Fred. Some Things Change and Some Things Stay the Same. American Cancer Society. Order by calling (800) 227-2345. Very comforting book for preschool-age children with cancer and their siblings.

Romain, Trevor. Bullies are a Pain in the Brain. Minneapolis, MN: Free Spirit Publishing, 1997. Full of warmth and whimsy, this book teaches children skills to cope with teasing and bullying.

Schultz, Charles. Why, Charlie Brown, Why? New York: Topper Books, 1990. Tender story of a classmate who develops leukemia. Available as a book or videotape. For video availability, call the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, (800) 955-4572.

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10 Ways To Fight Off Cancer

10 Ways To Fight Off Cancer

Learning About 10 Ways Fight Off Cancer Can Have Amazing Benefits For Your Life The Best Tips On How To Keep This Killer At Bay Discovering that you or a loved one has cancer can be utterly terrifying. All the same, once you comprehend the causes of cancer and learn how to reverse those causes, you or your loved one may have more than a fighting chance of beating out cancer.

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