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Over the course of the past 20 years, cancer therapies have become increasingly aggressive, and it has become abundantly evident that pain, nausea, and other unpleasant side effects require new approaches to management. When there is no viable treatment for their substance abuse problem, people can find hope in behavioral research and theory. Giving cancer patients psychological therapy as part of a larger movement known as "behavioral medicine," which focuses on how people behave, has been favourably welcomed by both doctors and patients. Behavioral medicine is concerned with how people behave. At large cancer hospitals, one of the most in-demand mental health services arebehavior modification, which aims to change patients' behaviors.