Your health matters
Information is powerful – particularly when it relates to your health and your health care. That's why we provide insight and tools to help you understand how to take care of you.
You can find general information about health and wellness here. Our blog articles change regularly, so return to this page often for more information.
Maybe you want to take a fitness class or attend an event to learn more about ways to stay healthy. You can find links to upcoming classes and events and get online registration information.
A place to stay
If you are traveling over 50 miles to receive cancer treatment at Goshen Center for Cancer Care, you and your caregiver may want to stay overnight at the CARE House. This house is a project sponsored by the CARE (Community Action Reaching Everyone) Foundation, Inc., and was built to provide each cancer patient and his or her caregiver with overnight accommodations in a home-like environment. There is no cost to stay at CARE House, but donations are encouraged.
Current blog articles
Five things every woman should know about cervical health
Having a yearly gynecological exam is a crucial element of preventive healthcare for women and is key to the early detection and treatment of cervical cancer.
Ten important questions to ask during a cancer diagnosis
Here are the 10 questions you'll want to ask your doctor about your cancer diagnosis and treatment plan.
October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month: Get the facts
Breast cancer is one of the deadliest forms of cancer for women in the United States, right behind lung cancer. About one in eight women will develop breast cancer according to the American Cancer Society, which means there’s a good chance somebody you know and love has been affected by the disease.
Do you know the signs of ovarian cancer?
Often called the “silent killer” or “whispering disease,” ovarian cancer can be difficult to detect in its early stages because the symptoms often go unnoticed or overlooked.
9 cancer-related words and what they mean
Anyone who has been diagnosed with cancer knows first-hand the whirlwind of thoughts and emotions that follow. It can be even more difficult to absorb the news while trying to understand the medical terminology your healthcare provider is using.
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