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But Rome had rid itself of its unloved emperor and somehow I would do the same.Distinguished chemotherapists regretted there was nothing that could shrink him; top surgeons said his removal could not be contemplated until he had been shrunk. Checkmate seemed imminent for me — and in not many moves.These include eating well, getting active, even just going back to your old ‘grooming’ routines.‘If one more person tells me I am so lucky to have got through my cancer, I won’t be responsible for my actions,’ says Gill, 46, a breast cancer survivor.‘Yes I’ve survived, and I’m immensely relieved about that, but to suggest I’m lucky to have had my breast removed, gone through chemo, lost my hair and had an early menopause shows how ignorant people can still be about cancer.’One reason is that you still feel threatened.
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Fatigue is a physical and mental response to the stresses and treatments that cancer brings.
It is also a known side-effect of certain medications used in chemotherapy (it can take a surprisingly long time to get over these.) Other causes include ongoing medication and changes in your immune system or hormone levels.
Though cancer is no longer an immediate danger, it might still feel close by. During treatment, you and your medical team are busy doing something about the cancer. Whether they assume you’ll instantly spring back into your normal life or insist on treating you like a fragile flower, it’s common to feel misunderstood. There are certain situations where it’s useful to get angry: it can help you respond quickly to a threat or motivate you to challenge something unfair or make sure your needs are met.
It’s perfectly reasonable, for instance, to be angry if you hear the local chemotherapy suite is closing.