What to give

What to Give Women in Radiation

Thoughtful gifts for radiation patients undergoing treatment


Here are our top 8 gift ideas to help ease side effects during and after radiation:

  1. ‘When Cancer Hits’ Gift Box will guide your loved one through treatment and beyond with expertly crafted products and inspiring recovery tips ($185).
  2. Give instant relief with this Radiation Burn Spray and Salve Duo ($59).
  3. Our Inside-Out Post-Surgery/Radiation Tank Top has seams on the outside of the garment to prevent irritation to sensitive treatment areas ($59).
  4. Melt away stress and body aches with our Rest and Relaxation Gift Set ($55).
  5. This Antioxidant Miracle Oil helps heal radiated areas and restores a natural glow to post-treatment skin ($69-$149).
  6. Promote optimal health and healing with our Daily Multi and “I’ve Been Zapped”nutritional supplements ($45 and $59).
  7. Soothe sensitive skin with this deeply hydrating and organic Conditioning Butter ($45).
  8. Help a patient regain energy with our “I Need Help with Stamina” nutritional supplement ($55).
  9. Let your friend choose from over 200 recovery tools with our Mend After Gift Card.

Here’s more ideas on what to give a loved one during their cancer journey:

Surgery Recovery Gift Guide

Cancer Recovery Gift Guide

Men’s Recovery Gift Guide

Women’s Chemo Recovery Gift Guide

Tina Jensen curates Mend After Cancer’s product selection.
Lisa Lefebvre is the Founder of Mend After Cancer. She has experience recovering from 8 cancer-related surgeries, chemotherapy treatments, radiation protocols and hormone suppression therapy.

4 thoughts on “What to Give Women in Radiation

  1. Joan Sullivan says:

    What about men?

    1. Mend After Cancer says:

      Thanks for commenting! We have a specially curated gift guide just for men with cancer. It offers cheerful and practical gift ideas that can be helpful during and after any treatment. You can find it here: gifts-for-men-with-cancer.

      Be sure to let us know what you think in the comments section!

      Mend After Cancer

  2. Jay says:

    The photo at the top of the page is really unhelpful. Hugs and embraces can be very uncomfortable (painful) to those going through radiation to any part of the upper body. Perhaps Mend After could find and use a photo illustrating caring in some way other than a hug? In addition, the pain can persist for months after surgery and/or radiation and family/friends need to always keep that in mind. Mend After could help get the word out, starting with using sensitive and appropriate illustrations. Thanks.

    1. Mend After Cancer says:

      Thank you so much for this thoughtful message. We completely agree. A warm embrace can be soothing to a body that’s been under assault. But for some patients in recovery, hugs might hurt. Chemotherapy can make arms tender, radiation burns can leave skin sensitive, and wounds may still be vulnerable after a recent surgery. Mend’s founder and 2x cancer endure-er reminds us: Don’t ignore your urge to hug. But before you hug a cancer patient, ask if it’s ok first. We share this tips like this on our homepage, in our advice section and also on our social media channels. Thank you for reminding us to continue shining a light on these important topics.

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