Congratulations On Your Last Round Of Chemo Card

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Congratulations On Your Last Round Of Chemo Card

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Send support to someone who is finishing chemo. Beautiful handmade cards with original illustrations. Card is blank inside and comes with an envelope.

 

Why do people living with cancer recommend this product?

Beth, the maker of these cards, went through a year of chemo in 2011. She found that receiving cards of encouragement was very important. Celebrating milestones such as the end of chemo is particularly important on the long road to recovery.

Product Questions

How to celebrate last cancer treatment:

Finishing radiotherapy or chemotherapy can bring immense relief for some people, but for others, it can be an anxious time waiting for results. Undergoing cancer treatment can be long and enduring, and acknowledging that what the person (or yourself) has been through can be very encouraging and reassuring. Sending a card congratulating them on their last round of chemo, with the invitation to get a coffee (or something stronger) once they are feeling better is a simple and genuine gesture that can a long way.

Other ways you can celebrate your last round of chemo:

  • Choose what you want to watch on tv
  • Having your favourite meal cooked for you
  • Being taken to your favourite restaurant
  • Opening up a special bottle of alcohol (if your doctor allows you to drink)
  • Taking a gentle holiday

What to say to someone who has just finished chemo:

"Congratulations on finishing your last round of chemo" is a good place to start. Finishing treatment can elicit a wide range of emotions, and some not necessarily positive. It can be very overwhelming finishing chemo, and in addition, it can take a period of time to fully recuperate. Some people find that they never completely get back to how they felt prior to treatment. Therefore when congratulating someone who has finished chemo, do not be surprised or drawn back if it is met with coldness or aloofness.

Finishing chemo, for some, does not indicate the end of treatment or their cancer diagnosis. Acknowledging how well they have done, and how tough treatment has been can be reassuring and instil confidence in people who may be feeling low. Taking some time out to listen to how the person is feeling after treatment can provide valid cues and ideas on how they may be feeling and whether they are in the mood to celebrate.

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