This Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, we caught up with families who have been affected by children’s and young people’s cancers to find out how COVID-19 has impacted them and their loved ones.
A study led by The Institute of Cancer Research, part-funded by Cancer Research UK, finds genetic changes in children with rare cancer could help tailor treatment.
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.
13-year-old cancer survivor & aspiring tennis star meets Matteo Berrettini & Rafael Nadal to highlight the Cancer Research UK and Nitto ATP Finals partnership
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.
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.
Children diagnosed with cancer in the 90s are living longer than those diagnosed in the 1970s.
The majority of adult survivors of childhood cancer reported no or few symptoms of psychological distress over a 13 year follow-up period.
An estimated 33,000 long-term survivors of childhood cancer – the vast majority of whom are cured – will be living in the UK by the end of 2012.