Profile cover photo
Profile photo
Celgene
141 followers -
Celgene is committed to improving the lives of patients worldwide.
Celgene is committed to improving the lives of patients worldwide.

141 followers
About
Celgene's posts

Post has attachment
Someone diagnosed with multiple myeloma has about a 47 percent chance of living five years or longer, which is up from 31 percent twelve years earlier. Learn more about the progress that has been made for multiple myeloma during the past decade. http://bit.ly/1XjQAva #multiplemyeloma

Post has attachment
Many people living with multiple myeloma are doing things that challenge conventional perceptions of what myeloma patients can do. Read these inspiring stories of how some are making history and overcoming their disease to achieve major goals in their lives. http://bit.ly/1UzCrMW #multiplemyeloma

Post has attachment
While improvements in the treatment of multiple sclerosis (MS) have focused on reducing the frequency of flare-ups, preventing MS-related disability has remained a struggle. Multiple sclerosis and other immune-inflammatory diseases can flare up when white blood cells go rogue—exerting their inflammatory effects where they shouldn’t. Read more about how scientists have recently identified methods to corral these rogue cells: http://bit.ly/1UqG47O #multiplesclerosis 

Post has attachment
When someone is diagnosed with pancreatic cancer, doctors often say there are limited treatment options and to prepare for the worst. For Anne Glauber though, a patient advocate diagnosed with pancreatic cancer, a patient-first approach to treatment is helping her beat the odds. In this article Glauber explains why patients need to make their voices heard during treatment. http://bit.ly/1MrJYFc 

Post has attachment
Alex Clark lives with multiple myeloma and explains why people with myeloma need to live the life they love. Read his story here: http://bit.ly/1MrJZsP 

Post has attachment
Researchers are only beginning to understand why a disproportionate number of multiple myeloma diagnoses occur in African Americans. Today, African Americans represent approximately 13 percent of the U.S. population, but they make up about 20 percent of people with myeloma. Learn more: http://bit.ly/1MrK1ka 

Post has attachment

Post has attachment
Wait while more posts are being loaded