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Young cancer survivor gets unforgettable festive treat as he meets the Snowman

Six-year-old Karos Rasoul from London gets a Christmas treat meeting the cast of Birmingham Repertory Theatre’s The Snowman at The Peacock, London.

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Matteo Berrettini surprises young tennis star and cancer survivor

13-year-old cancer survivor & aspiring tennis star meets Matteo Berrettini & Rafael Nadal to highlight the Cancer Research UK and Nitto ATP Finals partnership

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10-year old cancer survivor and aspiring figure skater Georgia shows how far she’s come on Natural History Museum ice rink

Former Dancing on Ice star Frankie Seaman joined Georgia on the ice to launch the Cancer Research UK Kids & Teens Star Awards, in partnership with TK Maxx.

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Collection of celebrity short stories raises money for research into children’s cancers

To coincide with World Book Day, 2 March 2017, Cancer Research UK Kids & Teens is launching a collection of short stories and poems written by celebrities.

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Childhood cancer survivors live longer, but not necessarily with better health

Children diagnosed with cancer in the 90s are living longer than those diagnosed in the 1970s.

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Research shows most children do not regularly use e-cigarettes

Children aged 11 to 16 who have never smoked do not regularly use e-cigarettes, according to new Cancer Research UK data.

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Celebrities honour courageous youngsters at Star Awards party

Charlotte Hawkins, Only The Young, Kimberley Wyatt and Matt Johnson attend Star Awards party to honour courageous young people diagnosed with cancer.

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Boozy young Brits will drink nearly 4,000 calories in alcohol on festive season nights out

Average young adult Brits will drink 62 units in the run up to Christmas and New Year.

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Little Star award for inspirational Harley

Manchester youngster Harley Renshaw has had his courage recognised with a special award as he fights cancer in his kidney, neck, lung and bones.

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Most adult survivors of childhood cancer cope well but some are susceptible to symptoms of depression

The majority of adult survivors of childhood cancer reported no or few symptoms of psychological distress over a 13 year follow-up period.

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