Cancer Survivorship in the LGBT Community

LGBT Wellness Fact Sheets

LGBT Cancer Survivorship Fact Sheet


Download Cancer Survivorship in the LGBT Community Fact Sheet

 

REFERENCES

  1. Live Strong. Coming Out with Cancer: Living After Cancer Treatment. 2010 [cited 2016 July 25]; Available from: http://www.aphalgbt.org/resources/Y2010/ComingOutCancerBrochure2010.pdf.
  2. Howlader N, N.A., Krapcho M, Miller D, Bishop K, Altekruse SF, Kosary CL, Yu M, Ruhl J, Tatalovich Z, Mariotto A, Lewis DR, Chen HS, Feuer EJ, Cronin KA (eds), SEER Cancer Statistics Review, 1975-2013. ASCO, 2016.
  3. American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO) Cancer Treatment & Survivorship Facts & Figures 2016-2017. ASCO, 2016.
  4. Clarke, T.C., et al., Working with cancer: health and employment among cancer survivors. Ann Epidemiol, 2015. 25(11): p. 832-8.
  5. Boehmer, U., J. Potter, and D.J. Bowen, Sexual functioning after cancer in sexual minority women. Cancer J, 2009. 15(1): p. 65-9.
  6. Watson, E., et al., Symptoms, unmet needs, psychological well-being and health status in survivors of prostate cancer: implications for redesigning follow-up. BJU Int, 2016. 117(6B): p. E10-9.
  7. Lick, D.J., L.E. Durso, and K.L. Johnson, Minority Stress and Physical Health Among Sexual Minorities. Perspect Psychol Sci, 2013. 8(5): p. 521-48.
  8. Grant, J., et al., Injustice at every turn: A report of the national transgender discrimination survey. 2011, National Center for Transgender Equality and National Gay and Lesbian Task Force: Washington.
  9. Lambda Legal When Health Care Isn't Caring: Lambda Legal's Survey of Discrimination against LGBT people and People with HIV. . 2010.
  10. Grindel, C.G., et al., Cancer prevention and screening behaviors in lesbians. Women and Health, 2006. 44(2): p. 15-39.
  11. Waterman, L. and J. Voss, HPV, cervical cancer risks, and barriers to care for lesbian women. Nurse Pract, 2015. 40(1): p. 46-53; quiz 53-4.
  12. Lee Badgett, M., Durso LE, Schneebaum A New Patterns of Poverty in the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Community. June 2013.
  13. Burns, J., Insurers move toward more equitable care for LGBT population. Discrimination persists in many areas, but slow progress is being made. Manag Care, 2011. 20(11): p. 39-42, 49.
  14. Kamen, C., et al., A Dyadic Exercise Intervention to Reduce Psychological Distress Among Lesbian, Gay, and Heterosexual Cancer Survivors. LGBT Health, 2015.
  15. Boehmer, U., et al., After breast cancer: sexual functioning of sexual minority survivors. J Sex Res, 2014. 51(6): p. 681-9.
  16. A, M.R., et al., A comparison of heterosexual and LGBTQ cancer survivors' outlooks on relationships, family building, possible infertility, and patient-doctor fertility risk communication. J Cancer Surviv, 2016.
  17. White, J.L. and U. Boehmer, Long-term breast cancer survivors' perceptions of support from female partners: an exploratory study. Oncol Nurs Forum, 2012. 39(2): p. 210-7.
  18. Cancer and the LGBT Community: Unique Perspectives from Risk to Survivorship. Unique Perspectives from Risk to Survivorship. 2015, Cham.
  19. Arena, P.L., et al., Psychosocial responses to treatment for breast cancer among lesbian and heterosexual women. Women Health, 2006. 44(2): p. 81-102.
  20. Boehmer, U. and P. Case, Sexual minority women's interactions with breast cancer providers. Women Health, 2006. 44(2): p. 41-58.
  21. Boehmer, U., M. Glickman, and M. Winter, Anxiety and depression in breast cancer survivors of different sexual orientations. J Consult Clin Psychol, 2012. 80(3): p. 382-95.
  22. Boehmer, U., et al., Lesbian and bisexual women's adjustment after a breast cancer diagnosis. J Am Psychiatr Nurses Assoc, 2013. 19(5): p. 280-92.
  23. Boehmer, U., X. Miao, and A. Ozonoff, Cancer survivorship and sexual orientation. Cancer, 2011. 117(16): p. 3796-804.
  24. Hart, T.L., et al., Changes in sexual roles and quality of life for gay men after prostate cancer: challenges for sexual health providers. J Sex Med, 2014. 11(9): p. 2308-17.
  25. Kamen, C., et al., Disparities in psychological distress impacting lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender cancer survivors. Psychooncology, 2015. 24(11): p. 1384-91.
  26. Boehmer, U., et al., Breast cancer survivors of different sexual orientations: which factors explain survivors' quality of life and adjustment? Ann Oncol, 2013. 24(6): p. 1622-30.
  27. Thomas, C., A. Wootten, and P. Robinson, The experiences of gay and bisexual men diagnosed with prostate cancer: results from an online focus group. Eur J Cancer Care (Engl), 2013. 22(4): p. 522-9.
  28. Katz, A., Gay and lesbian patients with cancer. Oncol Nurs Forum, 2009. 36(2): p. 203-7.
  29. Anderson, L.A., et al., Adult caregivers in the United States: characteristics and differences in well-being, by caregiver age and caregiving status. Prev Chronic Dis, 2013. 10: p. E135.
  30. Hash, K., Caregiving and post-caregiving experiences of midlife and older gay men and lesbians. J Gerontol Soc Work, 2006. 47(3-4): p. 121-38.
  31. Ussher, J.M., et al., Health-Related Quality of Life, Psychological Distress, and Sexual Changes Following Prostate Cancer: A Comparison of Gay and Bisexual Men With Heterosexual Men. J Sex Med, 2016. 13(3): p. 425-34.
  32. Jabson, J.M., G.W. Farmer, and D.J. Bowen, Health Behaviors and Self-Reported Health Among Cancer Survivors by Sexual Orientation. LGBT Health, 2015. 2(1): p. 41-7.
  33. Sheard, T. and P. Maguire, The effect of psychological interventions on anxiety and depression in cancer patients: results of two meta-analyses. Br J Cancer, 1999. 80(11): p. 1770-80.
  34. Parle, M., B. Jones, and P. Maguire, Maladaptive coping and affective disorders among cancer patients. Psychol Med, 1996. 26(4): p. 735-44.
  35. Lerman, C., K. Kash, and M. Stefanek, Younger women at increased risk for breast cancer: perceived risk, psychological well-being, and surveillance behavior. J Natl Cancer Inst Monogr, 1994(16): p. 171-6.