Stomach Cancer Directory
Stomach cancer is a disease in which malignant (cancer) cells form in the stomach. Over time, the cancer may invade more deeply into the stomach wall and spread to nearby organs. Smoking and certain chronic conditions increase the risk of developing stomach cancer. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about how gastric/stomach cancer is contracted, what it looks like, how to treat it, and much more.
Stomach Cancer: Symptoms, Treatment, and Possible Causes
Learn the symptoms and treatment for stomach cancer and find out how you can lower your risk.
What Is Small Intestine Cancer?
What Is Small Intestine Cancer? WebMD explains the causes, symptoms, and treatments for this rare condition.
Symptoms of Stomach Cancer
An overview of the symptoms of stomach cancer from the experts at WebMD.
What Can I Eat After Gastric Cancer Surgery?
Having some or all of your stomach removed to take out cancer means that you’ll have to take extra care about what you eat and drink, and when.
Integrative Medicine: A Patient's View
One cancer patient's journey through the worlds of conventional and nontraditional medicine.
The New Language of Medecine: Part 1
This is the first in a two-part series on integrative medicine, the combination of conventional and alternative therapies.
Complementary Medicine: Can It Treat Your Cancer?
There’s a lot of buzz about complementary medicine. But can it really help when it comes to treating cancer?
The Hunt for a Cancer Cure
What's the next big breakthrough in beating cancer? Our Chief Medical Editor checks in with Stand Up to Cancer's dream team researchers.
Improving Your Appetite After Treatment
Cancer survivor Dr. Julie Silver explains how to kickstart your appetite after cancer treatment.
When Cancer Pain Returns
Julie Silver talks about when cancer pain returns.
Cancer and Sleep Problems
Dr. Julie Silver, a cancer survivor, explains the critical need for sleep during and after cancer treatment.
Do I Have to Live With Fatigue?
As a cancer survivor herself, Dr. Julie Silver knows how hard it is to manage fatigue after cancer treatments.