See Saman’s video interview here.
Article first published in The Londoner, July 20, 2017. Posted with permission.
We apologize for the delay in posting the articles and interviews in our Young Researcher Series. For a preview of what is to come please check out this video montage of young researchers answering the question “what do you want people to know about cancer?”
Article first published in The Londoner, March 16, 2017. Posted with permission.
Article first published in The Londoner, February 16, 2017. Posted with permission.
The dawning of a new year provides us with a natural window to reflect on the past and look ahead to the future. In 2016 the Canadian Cancer Society’s Research Information Outreach Team (RIOT) monthly column featured a series of articles about significant achievements in cancer research in the last five years. This year we will be considering the future of cancer research through the eyes of young cancer researchers. Read more in The Londoner
Each month we will hear from another young cancer researcher. Each is unique in their area of research, their perspective in how cancer research has changed their own lives, and what they would like to see accomplished in cancer research in their lifetime. I hope you will enjoy getting to know them as much as I have.
Catch up on the last two articles in the “Possibilities Come to Life, 5 Years of Cancer Research Realized” Series.
November: Prostate cancer imaging improves the big picture for patientsby Tom Hrinivich
December: After the battle: supporting survivor mental healthby Haley McConkey
Dr. Shana Kelley, a professor and researcher at the University of Toronto, is tackling one of the toughest questions in cancer research – how to detect cancers that have no symptoms. .. Researchers have discovered that cancer cells shed tiny particles that enter the blood and circulate around the body. Read more in The Londoner.