Author: Dena Battle

Of Clinical Trials and Vampires

Why do phlebotomists take all that blood after an infusion?

Everyone Can Help Raise Funds for Kidney Cancer Research

As with cancer research, when it comes to fundraising, small advances add up to big change.

Birthday Wish – A Cure for Kidney Cancer

With new research, we can create more reasons to celebrate.

In Kidney Cancer Care, You are the Center of the Team

When it comes to kidney cancer care, are patients and caregivers part of the team?

Curing Kidney Cancer – An Anniversary to Celebrate

It seems unfair to use the word anniversary to mark the day your husband died. I'm looking forward to another anniversary - the day we cure kidney cancer.

A Tribute to Life and a Mission for a Cure

Today would have been my late husband's 48th birthday. Help us share his story and raise funds to cure kidney cancer.

Shoes and Kidney Cancer Clinical Trials

I have a confession to make. I have a slight obsession with shoes...and kidney cancer clinical trials. They're not just for special occasions.

In July, We Can’t Have a Tie – We Must Have a Win!

KCCure has been offered a $50,000 matching grant for all donations during No Tie July. But a “match” is actually a tie! Help us raise $60,000 this month.

The Kidney Cancer Code – Mike Venable’s Latest

Mike Venable’s latest writing is a story of what he has gone through to fight kidney cancer and spend another day with the love of his life.

A Community of Hope for Kidney Cancer

When we announced KCCure, we were touched by messages sent to us through the website, Facebook and Twitter, from people struggling with kidney cancer.

Unfinished Tasks – Cure Kidney Cancer

Dena Battle is the co-founder and President of KCCure. This is her story about why, after losing her husband to kidney cancer, she decided to dedicate her life to changing the landscape for others and finding a cure for this disease.

Unlocking the Mixed-up Cancer Drug Names

Knowing the drug names and suffixes and figuring out which drug fits with what is important – and not just so you can pretend like you’re an oncologist on TV.

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