A bus, run by cancer charity Macmillan, will drive around the country delivering advice and support to those affected by cancer.Read the full story ›
More than 90 per cent of patients in Wales say they had a positive experience in their cancer treatment, according to a new survey.Read the full story ›
A brain cancer research project at Cardiff University is getting almost £200,000 to fund two PhD students to assist research.Read the full story ›
A terminally ill man from Llanelli is trying to raise enough money to take his family on a dream holiday in his final months.
Former soldier Bryn Archbold, aged 27, has a rare form of cancer known as Grey Zone Lymphoma. He has been told he has just six months to live. He says he wants to create happy memories for his two young children before he leaves them, by taking them on a dream holiday to Disney World, Florida.
A fundraising campaign has almost reached its target. Lorna Prichard reports.
A mobile cancer support unit, dubbed the 'ManVan', is celebrating two years of supporting men who have been affected by cancer.Read the full story ›
Scientists at Cardiff University hope their work on white blood cells could help fight cancer.
The cells are part of the immune system that protect the body against infectious diseases. Now, scientists at Cardiff University hope that by redesigning those cells, they could help to fight against cancer.
If it works, it could be a major breakthrough.
Watch Rob Osborne's report.
A five-year initiative is launched later to boost cancer care in the primary sector across Wales.
The £3 million project is funded by Macmillan Cancer Support. It will create a team of GPs and other clinical practitioners.
They will help support, develop and improve all cancer services, from initial GP consultation through to diagnosis and treatment.
Researchers at Cardiff University have unveiled a new drug that's extending the lifetimes of some cancer patients.Read the full story ›
South Wales could become the home of the UK's first proton beam therapy treatment centre which helps treat the most complex and hard-to-reach cancers.
The centre, due to open at Celtic Springs Business Park, Newport, by 2016, will see Wales leading the way in the treatment.
There are currently only 40 therapy centres around the world.
The potential centre has been described as a 'significant inward investment to Wales' that will 'save lives on Welsh soil'.
Proton beam therapy provides a highly targeted radio therapy and has been described as a so-called 'miracle' treatment. It's estimated that by 2017 the NHS demand for proton beam therapy will reach 1,500 patients.
Currently people have to go abroad for the treatment, including two-year-old Freya Bevan, from Swansea, who suffers with a rare brain tumour.
Proton therapy also helped saved the life of Ashya King who was recently declared cancer-free after proton beam therapy in Prague.
This is an exciting and important development of the UK provision of cancer treatment. As things stand, patients who can benefit from this treatment have to go abroad, often at a great expense to the NHS.
The creation of these centres will go a long way to ensuring the very best of treatment is available in the UK.
It's been described as an "obvious injustice that's being done to Welsh patients".
Today nearly 100,000 people have called on the government to introduce a cancer drugs fund for Wales.
England already has one, and campaigners say it's not fair that people there are getting drugs on the NHS that aren't as available here. Megan Boot reports.