American Cancer Society. (2014, October 9). Children Diagnosed with Cancer: Dealing with Diagnosis. Atlanta, GA: American Cancer Society.
American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO). People Living with Cancer: Coping. Alexandria, VA.: American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO).
Canadian Cancer Society. (2002, October). Young People with Cancer: A Handbook for Parents. (Revised Édition). Toronto, ON: Canadian Cancer Society.
Effects on family when your child has cancer. Cancerbackup. (2005, December). Cancerbackup: Children's Cancers. London, UK: Cancerbackup.
CureSearch. Support for Siblings. Bethesda, MD: National Childhood Cancer Foundation & Children's Oncology Group.
Houtzager, B.A., Grootenhuis, M.A., Hoekstra-Weebers, J.E.H.M., et al. One month after diagnosis: quality of life, coping and previous functioning in siblings of children with cancer. (2005, January). Child: Care, Health & Development. Oxford, England: Blackwell Scientific Publications. 31(1):75-87.
Houtzager, B.R., Oort, F.J., Hoekstra-Weebers, J.E., et al. Coping and family functioning predict longitudinal psychological adaptation of siblings of childhood cancer patients. Society of Pediatric Psychology. (2004, December). Journal of Pediatric Psychology. Cary, North Carolina: Oxford University Press. 29(8):591-605.
Quin, S. The long-term psychosocial effects of cancer diagnosis and treatment on children and their families. (2005, January 27). Social Work in Health Care. Informa Healthcare. 39(1): pp. 129-149.
Walker, C.L., Wells, L.M., et al. Family-centered psychosocial care. Baggott, C. R., Kelly, K. P., Fochtman, D. et al. (2002). Nursing Care of Children and Adolescents with Cancer. (3rd Édition). Philadelphia, PA: W. B. Saunders Company. 15: 365-390.×