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Talking to your employer about cancerTTalking to your employer about cancerTalking to your employer about cancerEnglishOncologyPre-teen (9-12 years);Teen (13-15 years);Late Teen (16-18 years)NANANAPre-teen (9-12 years) Teen (13-15 years) Late Teen (16-18 years)NA2019-09-03T04:00:00Z10.500000000000059.2000000000000246.000000000000Flat ContentHealth A-Z<h2>Do I need to tell my employer I have cancer?</h2><p>You do not have to tell anyone at work that you have cancer if you don’t want to, but there can be benefits to telling your supervisor or the human resources manager about your cancer and treatment.</p><ul><li>You will probably need to take some time off work for appointments or treatment, or for times when you’re not feeling well. You can ask your supervisor what changes can be made to your schedule.</li><li>If your abilities change due to cancer or treatment, you may need special equipment or a different role in the workplace.</li></ul>
Parler de cancer à ton employeurPParler de cancer à ton employeurTalking to your employer about cancerFrenchOncologyPre-teen (9-12 years);Teen (13-15 years);Late Teen (16-18 years)NANANAPre-teen (9-12 years) Teen (13-15 years) Late Teen (16-18 years)NA2019-09-03T04:00:00Z000Flat ContentHealth A-Z<h2>Est-ce que je dois dire à mon employeur que j'ai le cancer?</h2> <p>Tu n'es pas obligé de dire à personne au travail que tu es atteint de cancer si tu ne veux pas, mais c'est parfois avantageux de le dire à ton superviseur ou au responsable des ressources humaines que tu as le cancer et que tu suis un traitement.</p> <ul> <li>Tu devras probablement t'absenter du travail pour des rendez-vous ou un traitement ou lorsque tu ne te sens pas bien. Tu peux demander à ton superviseur quels changements peuvent être apportés à ton horaire.</li> <li>Si tes capacités changent en raison du cancer ou de son traitement, tu auras peut-être besoin d'équipement spécial ou d'un rôle différent au travail.</li> </ul>

 

 

 

 

Talking to your employer about cancer3511.00000000000Talking to your employer about cancerTalking to your employer about cancerTEnglishOncologyPre-teen (9-12 years);Teen (13-15 years);Late Teen (16-18 years)NANANAPre-teen (9-12 years) Teen (13-15 years) Late Teen (16-18 years)NA2019-09-03T04:00:00Z10.500000000000059.2000000000000246.000000000000Flat ContentHealth A-Z<h2>Do I need to tell my employer I have cancer?</h2><p>You do not have to tell anyone at work that you have cancer if you don’t want to, but there can be benefits to telling your supervisor or the human resources manager about your cancer and treatment.</p><ul><li>You will probably need to take some time off work for appointments or treatment, or for times when you’re not feeling well. You can ask your supervisor what changes can be made to your schedule.</li><li>If your abilities change due to cancer or treatment, you may need special equipment or a different role in the workplace.</li></ul><p>If you are finding it hard to manage financially, or if you feel like you are working to pay for your medications, your social worker can put you in touch with resources for work and financial support to help with the cost of medications and other required treatments. </p><p>Taking your medication is really important, so please don’t ever stop buying them unless your health-care team say that you don’t need them anymore. If you’re worried about how much your medication is costing your family, ask to speak with the social worker; they might be able to help with this. </p><p>You will learn more about <a href="/Article?contentid=3585&language=English">working after cancer</a> and <a href="/Article?contentid=3587&language=English">managing your finances</a> in the section After cancer. </p><p>The <a href="http://www.cancer.ca/en/?region=on">Canadian Cancer Society</a> also has a range of resources available to help you find support in your local community. </p>https://assets.aboutkidshealth.ca/AKHAssets/Talking_to_your_employer_about_cancer.jpg