After her father’s death a chief nurse wants to help find out why black men develop prostate cancer more often than other men
It came as a huge shock to me in 2010, when my dad, Egbert, was diagnosed with advanced prostate cancer. Although he remained remarkably relaxed about his diagnosis, I found the situation hard to deal with. Like many healthcare professionals, I felt torn between the professional and personal parts of myself.
Cancer Nursing Practice. 20, 2, 12-12. doi: 10.7748/cnp.20.2.12.s7
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