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Download Bored Panda app! What do you think? Hans 4 months ago Thank god stupidity is not contagious! Shari H 4 months ago But sadly, it is. Meowton Mewsk 4 months ago As evidenced by Facebook. Laugh Fan 4 months ago edited Personally I think Hans is right.
Jinal P 4 months ago Have you met flat earthers? Notsoswift 4 months ago we all thank you for that. Dilly Millandry 4 months ago Stupidity and ignorance are often confused. Anna Repp 4 months ago Oh but it is. It is because people follow trends and such. Soheil Balini 4 months ago This comment is hidden. Daria B 4 months ago More than his lack of knowledge about cancer, what's worse here is his attitude.
Laugh Fan 4 months ago Exactly. Bonita Bielawski 4 months ago And I would have told him so. Bonita Bielawski 4 months ago You know someone is stupid when they treat you as if you're stupid. Mika N 4 months ago Exactly what I was thinking. Linda 4 months ago How do you think sexually transmitted diseases became so common?
Cookie 4 months ago He's a robot who only accepts answers from "authority".
Juana 4 months ago This comment is hidden. Mark Fuller 4 months ago WTF?! Their initial interest in the presented person was the strongest factor associated with their final interest in a date, not the illness history. This suggests that interest in dating a person does not change once someone hears about a cancer history as also indicated by their strong correlation.
In addition, these students also attributed positive traits to the cancer survivor such as being brave and strong, while not assessing the survivor as less healthy which was the case with dating website members. These results indicate that some of the worries young cancer survivors have expressed in qualitative studies with respect to dating are unwarranted. It may be that the effect of media coverage of having cancer is shifting from something to be feared [ 52 ] to something that can be conquered and beaten [ 32 , 53 ].
These students, on average 19 years old, have probably seen many campaigns and posters providing them with success stories of survivors, while their real-life experience with cancer may be more limited.
When young adult survivors start dating a new romantic partner, they can expect that others would prefer them to disclose this early on, specifically after a few dates. This second experiment was designed more rigorously than the first one, as we added information on initial interest in a date, to account for basic liking of the person without knowing their illness history. Also, we added a profile picture of a person with a similar age to the description.
However, both experiments presented a survivor who was beyond the treatment phase. Thus, interest in dating might be different if individuals are faced with potentially dating a cancer patient who is closer to diagnosis and still being regularly checked by their medical providers. Therefore, we built upon experiment 2 and designed experiment 3 which we presented to students in the next academic year, and varied conditions based upon illness statuses: In the years following end of active treatment, people treated for cancer remain in follow-up.
This means they are regularly checked for their health, and for possible tumor activity to detect metastases or relapse. Some survivors use medication to lower the chance of recurrence.
Are you wondering how to begin dating with or after cancer? Learn when and how to tell someone you have had cancer, and how to handle. In dating after cancer, Doug Dallman has found it helpful to be open . “At this significant time in their lives, having someone to help guide them.
It is possible that fear or distancing from a serious illness is larger when confronted with someone who is still having regular check-ups at the hospital, and therefore may be seen as not yet fully cured. Also, the illness still plays a role in daily life shortly after treatment completion. Therefore, we hypothesized that students would be less interested in dating someone who has had cancer and is still under close medical monitoring as compared to a survivor who no longer regularly visits the hospital for check-ups related to the treatment of cancer.
The method and procedure was similar to experiment 2, only the vignettes were adapted to differentiate between two phases of cancer survivorship.
The online survey was presented to first year medicine students in the year following experiment 2. This resulted in a sample of respondents, of which ten left the survey before randomization see Table 1 , column experiment 3. Participants in the beyond follow-up condition were on average Univariate general linear model with condition beyond follow-up vs. We entered initial interest as measured in part 1, before illness disclosure as covariate.
It also appeared that in the beyond follow-up condition, women showed more interest in a date than men, which was contradictory to our hypothesis Table 2. General linear model with condition and gender as fixed factors and the traits as dependent variables showed that survivors in the active follow-up condition were seen as more independent, less insecure, more friendly, less healthy, more experienced, and stronger than survivors in the beyond follow-up condition Table 4. Men did not assess these traits differently between conditions. All traits correlated with interest in a date, which varied between conditions Table 3.
In the beyond follow-up condition, participants were more interested in a date when they assessed the person as being more insecure and needy, whereas this was not the case in the active follow-up condition nor in the other conditions of experiment 2. Interest of participants in the active follow-up condition was positively related to their assessment of the person as independent, experienced, and strong, whereas this was not the case in the other condition.
Best time to disclose: Preferences regarding the best time to disclose were somewhat different from the second experiment. When students were presented with a cancer survivor as a potential dating partner, responses differed by disease trajectory i.
It seems that a more recent health issue and for example dealing with more rigorous surveillance and uncertainty about relapses does result in some hesitation to go on a date with potential partners with a cancer history. In contrast to the first two experiments, where we found only few of our hypotheses were supported, this experiment showed some support. Similar to experiment 2, initial interest in the presented person was the strongest factor in being interested in a date. However, this is striking given that women assessed survivors in active follow-up as more positive e.
Thus, even though single women saw them as having more desirable traits, they were less interested in a date. It has to be noted though that when comparing men and women in the survivor beyond follow-up condition, women were more interested in a date than men, which was unexpected.
We can only speculate about underlying factors of this finding, but we did see some differences in traits that uniquely correlated with interest between conditions. Interest of students in someone who was having regular check-ups active follow-up was related to more positive traits like independent, healthy, experienced and strong which is a more expected finding an active student, going on with life despite health insecurities. In contrast to all other conditions in the first experiments, women had a higher interest than men to date someone beyond follow-up.
It might also be an artifact due to the rather small sample of male participants in this experiment. Unfortunately, due to the small number of men, correlations between conditions could not be purposefully explored by gender as well. In addition, and different from the second experiment, most respondents wanted to learn about the cancer history at the first date as opposed to hearing about it after a couple of dates.
However, for both experiments, the more serious health condition no vs. Early disclosure seems more warranted when survivors are closer to diagnosis. In sum, these three experiments showed that ever-single and divorced people are as likely to be interested in a date with a cancer survivor as with someone without a cancer history, unless they are still in active follow-up. Survivors were also judged as more positively than other people e. Nevertheless, these positive traits did not make them more attractive as a potential partner.
It might be that people are afraid of possible relapses, other long-term side effects, and the foresight of regular hospital visits. This is emphasized by the finding that widowed single people hardly showed any interest in a date with a cancer survivor. They probably did not want a chance to experience losing a loved one again.
The advantages of our online experiments were in the design. Vignette studies are especially useful when it is difficult to experimentally manipulate sensitive topics [ 54 ]. In the dating-setting, people tend to uphold their own dating standards and preferences more so at a distance than face-to-face.
Any critical attitudes or socially undesirable thoughts would have had more room in our design because the people who were judged were not physically present. This is supported by a study on ideal partner preferences which showed that these preferences are mostly upheld in an abstract context, such as reading about a potential partner online, and are less important when there is face-to-face contact [ 45 ].
However, more studies should focus on previously partnered and middle-aged people. This could shed more light on their motivation to date or not to date someone who has had cancer. Additionally, our student sample just started medical school and they may be more understanding and less anxious when meeting people who were or are facing a serious illness.
Future studies should include a more representative sample of young adult single people. Our limited subsamples of widowed 25 participated and divorced respondents can only represent a starting point for future studies. These groups may be specifically important for future research as cancer is more common among older adults.
Their preferences and dating behaviors when finding a new partner with or without cancer might be of particular importance for future research and the clinical practice. Nevertheless, they may not be very active on dating websites and other forms of recruitment for studies may be explored. In line with this, our experiments need replication as the latter two included young adults with a high educational level and overrepresented women.
Young people are not very likely to have personal experiences with peers who have had cancer, which may positively color their ideas about what it means to be a cancer survivor and its impact.