News & Updates
Canadians with lung cancer declare, "I deserve to live". Support hope and survivorship!
Our podcast, Lung Cancer Voices is now available! In this series, Dr. Paul Wheatley-Price, Medical Oncologist and President of Lung Cancer Canada interviews patients, caregivers, health care professionals and some of the leading lung cancer researchers to highlight important and relevant issues facing those affected by lung cancer. Find it on iTunes, Soundcloud, Stitcher, or wherever you find your podcasts. To listen online, click the link below.
On February 20, 2019, Lung Cancer Canada and Canadian Cancer Survivors Network co-hosted the Right2Survive event at Queen's Park. Patients, caregivers, advocates and medical professionals met with Ontario Members of Parliment to tell their stories and advocate for better care.
A Message from Lung Cancer Canada's President, Dr. Paul Wheatley-Price
Lung Cancer Canada's Calendar of Hope is here!
Celebrate The Achievement of Hope with 12 Faces of Hope and 12 months of practical tips towards Living with Lung Cancer
Read LCC's abstract in Current Oncology - Standardizing biomarker testing for Canadian patients with advanced lung cancer
LCC is proud to co-host the Toronto Pre-Election Town Hall: Major Health Concerns for Ontarians.
Please join us for a robust and thought provoking engagement with a panel of health care experts and political party representatives on priority health care issues in Ontario.
One London, ON doctor is trying to spare terminal lung cancer patients of painful radiation side effects with a new pilot program that’s already gone nationwide.
Lawson Health Research Institute scientist Dr. Alexander Louie launched the PROACTIVE program – which uses more precise and targeted radiation doses to limit throat side effects in lung cancer patients – at the London Health Sciences Centre in late 2016.
In January of 2016, at the age of 31, Lindsay’s life was just beginning. Successful in her career, surrounded by friends and family and engaged to be married, Lindsay had reason to celebrate. Unfortunately, she had developed a persistent cough and the instinct that something was “not right”. By February, after numerous doctor’s visits, she was given a diagnosis of stage 4 lung cancer. Lindsay was a non-smoker. Despite her courage and conviction that there was always hope, sadly on September 29th, 2017 she passed away. Lindsay was an avid advocate for awareness of lung cancer especially in young women, which is increasing in Canada. The difficulty she had making doctors listen to her and recognize her ongoing symptoms was incredibly frustrating and delayed treatment. Her family hope to honour her memory by making a difference with this memorial fund. Donate today http://bit.ly/2AdwFNx
New research in lung cancer treatment helps boost a patient’s immune system. Learn how it can help those with advanced cancers.